30 Burst results for "Filo"

Nicole Kidman, Javier Bardem in Talks to Play Lucille Ball and Desi Arnaz in Aaron Sorkin-Directed Film

The Big Picture

03:09 min | 8 months ago

Nicole Kidman, Javier Bardem in Talks to Play Lucille Ball and Desi Arnaz in Aaron Sorkin-Directed Film

"You've got split into. That's as close as i will ever get to desi arnez voice because it has been announced that aaron sorkin is making a lucille ball and desi arnez bio pic starring. Nicole kidman and javier bardem. I guess this is amazing but also it seems kind of terrible as as ideas go. What was your reaction to this news. My first reaction is. I'm just glad that nicole kidman and gets to have a little bit of just the tiniest bit of fine. Did you ever happened to catch the prom. Was the ryan murphy. Film version of a broadway musical speaking of things. We'll be discussing later on this podcast. I sure did. And i was not a fan nor was i. The only thing that i could say is like when they let nicole kidman do something which was very rare in this. She seemed to be having the time of her life and she was like. I don't have to have a breakdown. Like on a courtroom stand and talk about like really grim things while being filmed for once. And i'm flying free and so you know i assume this. Is i think this project in one form or another. I think errands has been trying to do this for a while. If you google. They're kind of like mentions of this project. Bopping around and i think it's about their marriage and working relationship presumably their ups and downs in it. Because it's a marriage. So i don't think it'll all be sunshine and roses for her but at least you'll get to do comedy. Yeah i think that's right on the one hand. We have seen her do comedy a few times in the past perhaps most notoriously in bewitched your icon nora ephron i kind of interesting but kind of bungled but kind of notable movie. What were you gonna say not. Everything works in not everything works. I'll say next week we're going to talk about one division. And i think the bewitched conversation and the idea of using bewitched as a satirical vehicle into another story is new again so as usual ephron ahead of the curve there nevertheless nicole kidman i. Is she gifted comic actress. I don't know maybe she doesn't have to be for this obviously lucille ball. Desi arnez their story as showbiz. Pioneers is not just a comic story. There's there's a lot of high drama that's place there. The other thing. I thought of when i read this news was that one of aaron sorkin non adapted works to to screen is something called the farnsworth invention which is about essentially the creation of the tv by filo farnsworth and we know that the origins of television and the origins of entertainment are quite important. Taryn sorkin and to the kinds of stories. He's he's often telling stories about people at the forefront of a new life changing kind of technology or culture. We've seen it with steve jobs. We've seen it with moneyball. We've seen it with the social network. He loves to find pioneers and tell their stories. And there's no doubt that. And lucy were major pioneers and tv. So you know. Of course we're going to watch it and devote six to twelve episodes about this on our show. And i'm sure it'll be good slash not good.

Desi Arnez Nicole Kidman Aaron Sorkin Lucille Ball Javier Bardem Ryan Murphy Nora Ephron Filo Farnsworth Google Taryn Sorkin Lucille Steve Jobs Lucy
Cut the cord for $10? It can be done

Talking Tech

02:53 min | 11 months ago

Cut the cord for $10? It can be done

"Cutting the cord used to be a great way to cable TV and save lots and lots of money. Then the big companies jumped in and muck it up. In two, thousand, seventeen youtube came in with a sweet offer most of your favorite cable TV channels, no equipment rental contracts it just thirty five dollars monthly since pretty great right? Well, that didn't last long in two, twenty, twenty, the platform raised its rates to sixty five dollars monthly. So this week when t mobile said it too had a cutting the cord package for ten dollars a month while I was all ears. The plus if you like channels like AMC HALLMARK MTV Nickelodeon, you'll love T. mobile's vibe offering because that's all it costs one Alexander Hamilton. But if you want Dvr they'll cost you an extra five dollars monthly and if he can't live without sports news and some local channels like NBC, ABC and Fox that's forty dollars monthly Oh, and you need to be a subscriber to t mobile sprint for rising in a t and t customers are not eligible. The point is that t mobile is come closer to the great dream of Ala Carte TV which customers have been dreaming of yours why do I need to subscribe to a bloated cable TV bundle with all those channels that I don't want? So how does it compare to the rivals? Let's take a closer look Filo. This streaming service that specializes in entertainment sand sports and news had been the lowest price of the Cable TV alternatives at twenty dollars monthly it offers twice the number of channels is vibe with channels like discovery, a an animal planet that you won't see with T. Mobile and no charge for dvr. Sling rates start at thirty dollars monthly but signing up can be confusing. With some channels offered in a blue package, which includes CNN Anne and others and orange ESPN for thirty dollars monthly plus five dollars for Dvr service from there you've got at and T. now in Hulu with live TV at fifty five dollars monthly or Youtube TV and Fubo, which specializes in sports at sixty five dollars monthly meanwhile that more expensive t vision from. T.. Mobile, which sells for forty dollars does include NBC ABC and Fox local channels. No CBS. That's one more network than is available with sling, which only has the local NBC and Fox Channels, and unlike sling t vision bundles all the sports and news into one package. Meanwhile speaking of cutting the cord have you heard that Netflix's also planning to raise its rates? The most popular plan which leads subscribers watch in high Def on two screens at the same time has increased by a dollar to fourteen bucks up from twelve ninety, nine monthly for new subscribers while the premium plan which a sixteen dollars which lets you watch up the forest green's with ultra eighty will now cost eighteen dollars time to cut this court to

T Mobile T. Mobile Fox Channels NBC Ala Carte Tv Alexander Hamilton ABC Netflix Filo FOX AMC Hulu CNN Nickelodeon CBS Espn Fubo
How to make video meetings more real

Talking Tech

02:46 min | 1 year ago

How to make video meetings more real

"On your first box. Everyone's Jefferson brand. Here you're listening to talking tech spending a Lotta time actually talking to people about video meeting and how we're living with them during this very challenging time and twenty twenty today's topic. How do we make the meetings that are virtual? Feel the same as it for their in person. So I taught allow people for this. What you gotTa do at work a lot harder to make them entertaining to make them fun to reach out to people to game affi- everything's one of the people I spoke to her name is Camille Schmitt she works at a streaming service called Filo. And what they do is they do getting to know your day they basically every day is like kindergarten. Tell us something we didn't know about yourself share something with us. It's a little Corny but Camille tells me that it works also spoke to mark Hohmann who is a small business owner he's got a camera store in L. A. called Paul's photo, which has nonstop classes during the pandemic he had to shift the all online. How do you replicate the experience where students come in really to interact with other students and with the instructor? By starting early. Starts every class a half hour early. So people can just sit there and talk to each other sounds like a pretty good idea. Randy. Lerman he is a DJ. He works the Wedding Bar, Mitzvah and Party circuit in Los Angeles. He's lost a lot of parties. This year as most have because parties have stopped. What does he do? He is moved to do Trivia Games on line four corporations and for anybody else who's interested he gets people involved by playing trivia it's working for him. I talked to a guy who is a classic salesman he works for Schneider Electric going from town to town. Selling his electrical outlets to hotels, and now can't do that. He told me what he really misses the handshake walking side by side the opportunity to finish the meeting grab lunch afterwards that's what he misses. But for Tyler Hake what he can do is have a lot more meetings because he's not traveling. So he can see more people in it's working out. Susan Orlean has been meeting with high school students for years consulting with them on how to best prepare for college? Not, at our office anymore she's got rid of the office. She's having video

Lerman Camille Schmitt Susan Orlean Jefferson Los Angeles Filo Schneider Electric Mark Hohmann Tyler Hake Randy Instructor Salesman Business Owner Paul L. A.
"filo" Discussed on Rattle & Pedal: B2B Marketing Podcast

Rattle & Pedal: B2B Marketing Podcast

04:12 min | 1 year ago

"filo" Discussed on Rattle & Pedal: B2B Marketing Podcast

"So do you have today we are going to talk about Jerry's Guide to the World Wide Web you want to do that with me. Oh my goodness, you know vacation is having an impact on you. I can't say that should have one but it is having an impact do tell. What are we going to be discussing? Yeah, we're going to talk about Jerry's guide of the World Wide Web. Otherwise, they change the topic today is naming and that was actually the original beta name for Yahoo! Before it became Yahoo! Back in the in nineties when it was just an idea of Jerry Yang and David Filo. So you said you were kind enough to connect us with an expert on naming. So we are.

Jerry Yang Yahoo David Filo
Amazing Bird Nests With Brett DeGregorio

A Way to Garden with Margaret Roach

07:08 min | 1 year ago

Amazing Bird Nests With Brett DeGregorio

"I should probably tell the story that led me to your doctoral work and then subsequently over the years two other papers you've published and then to calling you up out of the blue the other day and inviting you to come talk today so. I know it will bore you because you've already heard the story but I'm sitting. I don't know how many years ago at my desk and to my right in my field. Division out of their side of my right eye is A patio and stonewall and in the springtime. There's a chair out there. And there's a bird who sits on the back of the chair and every so often came seems very intent on the stonewall and every so often Swoops down and seems to look for something in the stonewall in this house goes on over and over again and I'm thinking what in the world and the behaviors of Flycatcher that I kind of knew the kind of that kind of Activity but I thought. What's IT catching? What's it doing anyway identified? The bird turned out. It was a great crested flycatcher and then one time I turn my head just at the right time and it was picking up a shed snakeskin out of the wall of a lot of garter snakes in the stonewall. They loved their and they wriggle out of their skin and leave it behind and this flycatcher apparently knew that he or she whatever could find. I don't know if it's a year she could find snakeskins dare and wanted to collect them and I read that. They used them in their nests. So tell us about that crazy thing I mean how in the world breath that bird not do that and why. Why does a bird do that and two other birds do that? I mean it is very aging and that behavior was first reported on in the nineteen twenties. So people have known about this for a long time but it wasn't until two thousand six. Anybody tested it and what they found out. Is that these Great Crested Flycatcher. They nest in cavities in trees made one of one of their main predators are flying squirrels and one of the things that wants to eat flying squirrels and also loves to go into those tree. Cavities are snakes particularly lap snakes and it seems to be that if a fly catcher incorporates a snakeskin into its nest or displays it outside of a toll it is much less likely that a fine squirrels gotta go into that nest hole and Either take it away from the bird or actually degradate the exit that bird. Wow you know and I mean my head just goes to the like who told the bird. This was a good idea. What bird in its ancestral line? How many billion you know thousands of years ago figured this out. I mean it's just it's amazing. It's just so so it's an anti predation strategy that this animal has developed that and then those tests that you said in two thousand six to that said they sort of proved it. They examined enough nests to prove that it did have a positive effect. They did what they looked at. Were a bunch of Artificial comedies basically burn Fox's SPA for fly catchers and they put A third of those Nestboxes they put Ness with nick skins inside the box at third of they hung the snakes right outside the box. In a third of them were just regular NASC without snakeskins and what they found is that Flying squirrels stay right away from those Desperate either displayed or incorporated those snakeskins. It's amazing now so you're into snakes. Urine two birds. This is about a relationship among snakes. Birds actually in a couple of ways. Well the snake sometimes go up the tree looking up the tree looking for the Flying Squirrel. Is that what goes on or something to get into the nest cavity Tom? I believe that the snakes you know particularly those rat snakes. They loved to climb trees and they're always looking for a a a good place to hide out in. One of their favorite places to hide is in the hollows of of dead trees. Those avenues I see so so snakes and birds did it. And they have a common ancestry. Don't they even? I mean I'm not so good with paleontology and sort of the Filo genetic system of things according to their ancestry or whatever but aren't Cincinnati Related. Sort of certainly not my strong point either. But but yeah they they definitely come from the shared ancestor. Yeah and so. Yeah so you know I mean to other birds do this. Are there other birds? Go looking an isn't known whether it was the male or female who does this. I don't know who builds the nest in the great crested Flycatcher for instance but and I don't know how to tell them apart necessarily But other birds that do this collect snakeskins and use them in this way There are and the the more you start paying attention to burgess the more you see the wacky things that they incorporate but I I've seen snakeskins. In a number of different species nests including up blue grow speaks. Do It really frequently Robbins occasionally do that actually spent the day today watching some Robbins Dildo nest right outside my front door. And they're incorporating a long piece of tape off of the cardboard box it looks just like a snake skin and I'm guessing that they're tricked by it At read seen European birds do this as well and there seems to be a theory that these birds who don't nest in cavities but instead built big platform Nestle Little Cup Nests. They do as kind of a status symbol. So there's one bird that's a small Hawk called the black kite and the more snake skins and white pieces of plastic incorporate into the nest the tougher. They're telling their neighbors. They are and the birds that incorporate lots of these white pieces of plastic and snakeskins they tend to be really dominant and other birds will don't mess with them and kind of Sub Dominant or weaker birds. They're too afraid to incorporate these ornaments into their nests. Because they know they can't win those sites so they have that crazy contest. Is it so forgive me? Saying there's a pecking order Haha among

Great Crested Flycatcher Cincinnati Robbins Dildo Filo Robbins FOX Ness Burgess
"filo" Discussed on Never Thought I'd Say This

Never Thought I'd Say This

02:15 min | 1 year ago

"filo" Discussed on Never Thought I'd Say This

"Oh my Gosh Jodi love of TV has just Grayton to over this entire time. How `Bout You? Oh mine is blossoming into a beautiful beautiful flower of television watching. Well if you know that means well yeah that's exactly what it means and what it also means. Is that if you love TV but you hate the size of cable bill. That Bilo is your solution. Yes it is Filo is live and on demand for just twenty dollars a month and I love Filo because it's got Nick Nick Junior discovery kids animal planet and a ton of other things including the hallmark channel case. You know you know somebody on the hallmark channel that you'd like to see to do just just in case and I do love. It has all those kids channels because those are things that you can't get on a lot of other services yeah it's it's really great and also has classics it's law and Order and friends in the office and can we all use them classics right now. You know feel better Also we all learned or US You know hundreds of dollars more so you can save that much a month When you're using this because it's just so affordable and you can watch at any time wherever you want and you don't have to fight with your kids about who gets to watch. What because you can have three simultaneous streams going. So you don't have to fight about who gets to watch what show which I I've yeah so over fighting over who gets to watch what. Oh my God. It's so good and watch on your phone your laptop. Tv roku apple. Tv doesn't yeah. It's it's really amazing. Everyone should try it because now more than ever. Filo believes that great TV shouldn't cost an arm and a leg and should be accessible to everyone and saving money shouldn't mean giving up the shows and the channels that you love. Filo IS TV for everyone. Sign up today at Filo DOT TV slash. Say This and you'll get twenty five percent off of your first two months that's Filo dot TV slash say this again that's P. H. I L. O. Dot T. V. SLASH. Say This and get twenty five percent off of your first two months..

Filo Filo DOT Grayton Nick Nick L. O. Dot T. US
"filo" Discussed on Never Thought I'd Say This

Never Thought I'd Say This

02:18 min | 1 year ago

"filo" Discussed on Never Thought I'd Say This

"Jody I have a confession. Yes I love TV but I hate to cable bills. Oh well I I feel like that's pretty much everybody. It should be everybody. And here's the thing. Bilo is my solution to that. Oh Yeah Filo is live and on demand for just twenty dollars a month and you can get everything you can get Nick Nick junior discovery. Kids Animal Planet All kinds of stuff for all the kids not to mention for US lifetime. Tlc All the shows that you love hallmark for that matter all mark you and I have. Yeah they are amazing. The I've been watching friends on there and the office you know. I love law and order. They've got that you know you can save hundreds a month on this television subscription service. It's the most affordable way to watch at a time when everyone could you entertainment in their lives so you think Yeah especially for a good deal right now exactly and Filo was created by a bunch of passionate TV FANS. That wanted to make a better way to watch. There's no contracts. Its Cord Free Commitment Free Hassle free and it's unparalleled customer service. I swear they are the nicest people I've ever worked with in my life as I set this up because you know I always need help technical things. It also has unlimited. Dvr safe all of your favorite shows. You can watch them whenever you want on your own schedule. Oh that's amazing. It's not only amazing because of that but you can have three simultaneous streams. So you never have to fight over. Who gets to pick what I don't know about you but that's a fight in my house. That is a huge fight in my house. Yeah it's amazing so now more than ever. Filo believes that great. Tv shouldn't cost an arm and a leg should be accessible to everyone and saving money shouldn't mean giving up the shows and the channels that you love. Filo IS TV for everyone sign up today at Filo Dot TV slash status and you'll get twenty five percent off of your first two months. That's Filo P. H. I L. O. DOT TV slash. Save this and get twenty five percent off of your first. Two months are you. Now I'm GONNA go watch. Tv perfect.

Filo Filo P. Filo Dot Nick Nick Jody I Bilo US
Ellen Parkin MS on Cannabis Testing, Trouble with Edibles, Working with Labs

The Curious About Cannabis Podcast

08:00 min | 1 year ago

Ellen Parkin MS on Cannabis Testing, Trouble with Edibles, Working with Labs

"Everybody. This is Jason Wilson with the curious about canvas podcast. Thanks so much for tuning in once again Today I'm sitting down with a friend of mine and fellow Quality Nerd and Analytical Scientist Ellen. Parkyn Ellen thanks so much for being willing to sit down with me today yeah. I'm very excited about this. This is great. Yeah totally So for some of you. That might not know Ellen. Ellen's been working for the past. I don't know how many years now working in the canvas testing space like five years or four years or so four now yeah and We have somewhat similar experiences in the cannabis testing fields. In that. We've done a little bit of everything as far as we've been the the analytical technicians the analyst quality director we've done every every piece of it So we have a lot in common in that regard worn many Uma exactly Ellen de mind just to get US started here. Kinda describe a little bit about your background and Kind of how? You came to work in the canvas testing space specifically and then where some of your work is Kinda focused as of lately. Yeah of course I actually I started out In the beer industry I have my master's degree in doing science and I was seeing a lot of work on hot chemistry and Started working in the beer industry And just some life changes Hadn't he turned towards cannabis? I found myself working As a lab technician and a little startup laboratory here in Oregon and Ever since it's been a great Change in my career There's so much more opportunity for Research and Career Development and growth and the industry is just so fascinating until news that I think it's been really great Just as a part of my career I've we're kind of looking for what I wanted to do And as I worked my way up from being allowed tech And then doing more call you work and then into a bigger space of Laboratory director and Quality Assurance Officer. I kind of found my niche. I'm really enjoy doing. Also quality specialist where and Kind of helping people understand the regulations and helping people understand what is and what kind of computer people And so that's kind of been a really big part for me as well as trying to with the part of the community as well. The industry that I came from before that your industry had a lot of connections and a lot of Immunity ORIENTED EVENTS AND WITH CANVAS. That wasn't as prevalent and so with the nonprofit profit that I work with Cafe Canvas Association We do a lot of work to bring everybody together Both for like social events like we recently had Nfl where Several local breweries donated. Fear we got together there were trucks. It was super finds And then like next month. We're going to be having like an educational so I think that I think really been Been great for for the face. Yeah answer you doing Some Educational Work. Through that nonprofit. Yeah Yeah so We try to do at least one educational event year Just trying to get people are more interested in the aspect right now but I think as people who are not growers producers get involved in the kind of things They're gonNA want to know more about like. What is this plant? What do what are what is going to have to test for fifty nine pesticides? What are these things So in our attempts to you educational things We try to have like one event a year and Hugh It's Kinda like Ted talks to get different people me and we kinda talk about similar subjects And try to get people involved in that and Get people talking about it. Yeah that's cool trying to spark good conversations and drive The sort of consciousness industry a little further sounds great walkway. Yeah And in some and I know we're sort of taking attention from the camps testing stuff but I'm as an educator also really interested in this too In some of the educational work that you're doing now you said right now it's primarily a lot of industry folks that are involved so do they have was sort of questions are they kind of wanting answers to That you're kind of getting confronted with a lot of data about the regulatory face at Mike. What's allowed yeah? That's always like why do we have this regulation? Could we change it? And so yeah we're political aspects to it right now and I think With with him coming into play as much as it has in the past year I think a lot of people are going to be a lot more interested in Understanding US MINOR CANAVERAL. What we're seeing some and holiday interact with the body and how they can help people As well as You know a lot of people are still just really interested in like. How do I get into the industry and so I hear yeah? Yeah so We're taking with this. Next educational event were taking a deep dive and Talking about genetic. Wow Oh it should be really great. We're going to have a panel. We're GONNA have a couple of cool And actually one of the people that I'm most excited about. He's actually a lawyer here in town and she's GonNa talk about Intellectual Property and genetics. And how those interact but very cool. Yeah that's that's something that's been on my mind a lot lately especially with all the controversy around. Filo in all the different stuff that's been going on as a lot of people hit me with questions about that. That's just a realm of things. I just don't know much about as far as what you can patent which you can't what. The implications are for sharing genetics. All this sort of stuff and it's beyond me. Yeah this is GonNa be interesting to see how all of this plays out. Because I think people are going to try to patent for Internet exchange and then it's like how you as number one of state governing body kind of fat intake and then number like as the person who has that patent or a person who want those medic. How do you interact in that space without being like US remind? You can't have them And I think he's GonNa get a little wild. I think I don't know how to say but it's GONNA be Very different and especially with like how everything else with cannabis industry is Kinda come about. It's like it's a lot of trial and error of like right right. And if they don't then let's go back and figure out what's the next step so there's GonNa be a lot of that I just hope that you know people. Don't get hurt people on you know it's Kinda thing.

Parkyn Ellen Research And Career Developmen Cannabis Laboratory Director And Qualit United States Hugh It Jason Wilson Cafe Canvas Association Scientist Lab Technician Filo Oregon Mike Analyst NFL UMA Director TED
YouTube TV: drop all sports channels please

Talking Tech

02:13 min | 1 year ago

YouTube TV: drop all sports channels please

"We're here to talk pocketbook stuff today on talking tech that you've heard me say over the last few months how concerned I am with both the rising cost of cable and streaming youtube. Tv cost thirty five dollars monthly in twenty nineteen. Now it's fifty dollars monthly. The reason all those sports fees that. I don't WanNA participate in so I found it rather bittersweet this week when Youtube announced it was dumping some forty two regional teams from its network due to excess pricing demands from Sinclair Broadcast Group. Which owns the streaming rights to games from the New York Yankees in La Kings for example? Good Move Youtube. But where does this leave us? I got some ideas. I'm Jefferson Graham. And you're listening to talking Tech Youtube. Tv is one of a handful of cable. Tv alternatives aimed at streaming fans. Who want to pay less for fewer channels than cable. I'm a youtube subscriber and the last I look. I'm still paying fifty dollars monthly for the service which as good as it is is still drastically overpriced. I liked it. I get the broadcast networks and the news channels but there are so many channels. I will never watch from cozy and Smithsonian to TNT TBS and especially the sports channels. I don't know where they are. I've never turn them on. Don't kill me but there's some of us who just aren't interested in sports and happened. Feel strongly that they shouldn't have to pay for it if they don't watch that's why I like Filo td a streaming service aimed at non sports fans with sells for twenty dollars monthly. How do they do it? No sports fees. Well that's all well and good but there's no news channels either and I need that so scratch. Filo Youtube decision to stand firm against the rising costs of sports is a good one but because it didn't lower the monthly fee doesn't help me so. I have an idea. Get rid of all the sports all of it. Put It on a separate here for the fan. Who wants the programming? Let me subscribe to Youtube for what I want. I'll be happy and not subject to the endless contract battles which nine times out of ten seemed to involve sports fees. I know I'm dreaming here. But it's my dream and I'm entitled to

Filo Youtube Youtube Filo New York Yankees Sinclair Broadcast Group Jefferson Graham La Kings
No interest in sports? Philo is the streaming service for you.

Talking Tech

04:33 min | 1 year ago

No interest in sports? Philo is the streaming service for you.

"Turbo tax. All people are tax people so I here in San Francisco this week and I just did a piece on streaming streaming channels the US cable streaming alternatives. I forgot to mention one of them. FILO DOT TV. He said. Get Your Butt over here. You know. You're in San Francisco. You want to tell you all about it. Andrew mccullum is the CEO Co founder and interesting pitch. It's twenty dollars a month away cheaper than everybody else. Don't have the broadcast networks. Have a lot of your favorite cable. Networks tell everybody under about FILO DOT TV. Yeah the idea behind Filo blue is really that knows that. TV has been getting more expensive. A lot of the cost of television. The typical cable package goes to sports. Tim Broadcast Networks. That's the lion share of the cost and it's actually the lion share of the price increase over time as well so a lot of the typical. It'll cable TV. Consumer Year after year is paying more and more sports and broadcast content. If that's not what you want from your TV experience than you are stuck doc. Paying more and more for stuff that you don't care about and you don't watch that's really a lot of how we approached the content mix with Filo is to say there's a lot. The people who sports broadcast networks aren't the main thing they're looking to get or they're getting broadcast networks over the air you know. Can we give them an alternative where they can get really deep selection of entertainment lifestyle. Knowledge focused networks cable networks at a much lower price. That's how we can bring the price down to just twenty dollars a month. The people a taste of what some of the networks that you have. Yeah so you know things like Any AMC Discovery Channel Comedy Central Food Network HDTV ATV basically any non sports cable channel. And you can think of. There's a very good chance that we carry it missing the news networks. You correct me if I'm wrong. Don't don't non-sports nine news. We do have a couple of news networks but generally also the major cable news networks. Go with the sports networks. So why don't you have the news. Networks this consumer over here. That's basically all I want to say. I can live without most networks but I'd like to have the news networks there. Yeah it's funny. I mean I think that this is an area that could change. I think we're interested in seeing how we could offer news. But typically the news networks are owned by the same programmers grammars that owned The sports channels and they won't license them separately so if you wanted to offer in some of you know some of the news networks like NBC News We'd have to offer an MSNBC We'd have to offer all of the other comcast's NBC networks. which would drive up the cost significantly But I think there are some solutions. That could get us there. I think some people want news but interestingly we also hear a lot of people who say they're happy to not have news in the package. They sort of want to be prevented from their own sort of choices around watching the news content and they're happy to not have it in the lineup streaming streaming wars. How they affecting you everything that's been going on for the last year? Well let me answer that. But I'd like to get back to your point about all the cart as as well but I think that all the stuff around the streaming wars we've you at a super positive that it will be a big boon to what we're doing because you know all these new services that are coming to market Disney plus peacock. Hbo Max generally the way you get. These services is by using roku fire TV apple TV android TV these connected. TV devices which is where our service runs and we don't actually carry content from Disney NBC warner etc.. So they're actually really great. Add Ons to to Filo where you're not duplicating anything. And it's a way to get access to these libraries of content from other programmers for people who subscribe Filo Dot TV correct to the website. Our website is filed combat. We also have filed dot TV. That works just just as well. It's one less character type. Either one will get you to the same place and you can subscribe download the APP or you can download our APP we have on Android a Iowa etc.. I already mentioned. It's really easy to try file allow. I said it's literally under ten seconds to go to the website type in your phone number and once we confirm it. You're in the product you can start watching content right away. Andrew mccollum FILO DOT COM

Tim Broadcast Networks Filo Blue San Francisco Filo NBC Disney United States Andrew Mccollum Andrew Mccullum Roku HBO Comcast Iowa Msnbc Ceo Co Founder
Electronic Television: The Great Depression And The World's Fair

American Innovations

05:26 min | 1 year ago

Electronic Television: The Great Depression And The World's Fair

"It's nineteen thirty. The world is stuck in the early stages the great depression many Americans lift their spirits at the new moving picture shows in theaters and nickelodeon 's Buster Keaton Charlie Chaplin comedies. These films are often introduced with Mickey mouse cartoons or newsreels one newsreel in particular dazzles the audience with the promise of soon bringing these new moving picture shows into their very own homes presents. A backstage preview television the newest miracle of modern Electrical Engineering Mr penalty shown shown at the right is working on the image dissect to photoelectric camera. Tube of his own invention that distinguishes his system of television from others. It is said to be responsible for the most clearly defined television pictures placed in the second of this receiving system is a funnel shaped cattle due the round flat surface of its bulb becomes the picture screen in Studio Monitor. It does it as well. As in home receiving sense the image detector Tube and the Cathode Ray tube are the heart and brain system. Television Vilo Farnsworth's image to sector tube and camera system had finally brought the long anticipated picture radio into being station equipment. The electrons become radio impulses to broadcast and picked up by receiving sense where the routine is with us. The radio impulsive becoming points of light that appear on the screen as picture thirty pictures. I completed every second. These earliest television programming was live performance music and sound accompanied. The OBAMAS was action both visible and audible elements going on the air in perfect synchronization battling with the speed of light to amaze of tubes and equipment. The show leaves the station send the towers viewed by the television public and audience as yet small and comparatively ignorant of the research and experiment. That makes it possible rush to see and hear people many miles away watching this newsreel in the movie theater. The audience is intrigued but sceptical. The most fanciful dream of mankind is day startling reality destined to become the world's most popular science in one thousand nine thirty in San Francisco. Two years have passed since Filo funds worth with help from his wife. Pam Gardner and her brother cliff triumphantly showed off off a working prototype of electronic television. Violence picture was on the front page of the San Francisco Chronicle under a headline that called him a genius is name was being being mentioned in newsreels magazines journals and the Associated Press but he hadn't yet found a manufacturer to partner with so financially files fortunes agents hadn't changed Penn gave birth to their first son. Filo T farnsworth third the previous year and a second son. Kenny would follow in nineteen thirty one but now a curious envelope in the days male brings a new possibility. You got a letter here. Filo says it's from New York I can't believe. RCA is offering one hundred thousand dollars for the image sector would. That's wonderful that exactly pam they want to own it outright i. It's not ideal but one hundred thousand dollars is a lot of money. Not compared to what television will eventually be worth. It's a mistake to cash in too soon like this. We have to keep the faith. I understand. Filo it's your invention that's Pammy. It's not it it never was. It's it's all of the great minds that have come before to make this possible. And it's you it's cliff. All of us were a team but they wanna buy our work and call it. There's it's just not fair. They can license it if they like. I've spent my entire life working towards this Pam. It's like it's like trying to sell one of our children. The Lord will provide Filo a a few weeks later. The farnsworth's receive another big opportunity with visit to the lab from United Artists. The Film Production Company was Silent Age Film Stars like Charlie the chaplain. Douglas Fairbanks D W Griffith and Mary. PICKFORD PICKFORD is especially enthusiastic. We just had to see this amazing new television system. We've heard so much about it. But when the time comes the image to sector won't cooperate Filo is rattled. I I'm sorry folks. This is humiliating million chaplain smiles. Don't sweat it. I've seen worse like Douglas's latest picture a few hours later. After the stars leave cliff finds the problem on a wire wasn't plugged in it. Was that simple Dan. How did I not see that Pam tries to reassure him? Mary Pickford was here. We were all a bit distracted. It did keep the faith Filo when a third opportunity knocks a few weeks later Filo is determined to answer the call this time. FILC who radio in Philadelphia. They they they want to license the Patents Fund our research. But it'll still be ours with some help Vilo at Phil Co so in Philadelphia moving from the bay area to the city of brotherly love. What do you think it sounds great? And so the Farnsworth family packed packed their bags with their belongings precious equipment and board a train to head across the country to Philadelphia Pennsylvania. His family counting on him. Kylo could only pray he was making the right decision.

Filo Vilo Farnsworth Cliff Filo T Pam Gardner Mary Pickford Philadelphia Charlie Chaplin Pickford Pickford Buster Keaton San Francisco Chronicle San Francisco Nickelodeon Obamas New York Pennsylvania
"filo" Discussed on American Innovations

American Innovations

08:56 min | 1 year ago

"filo" Discussed on American Innovations

"It's Spring Nineteen twenty one and fourteen year old Filo is out in the family fields finishing his plowing for the day. He stands on harrow guiding his two horses as they pull the tilling tool street lines from one edge of the field to the other. It's a repetitive monotonous task when that allows his mind to wander in the thrall the technical puzzles he reads about today. He's been puzzling over the television. The Sun is on its way down time for Filo to guide the horses back to the stable but before he does he stops to look back on its work on the rows and rows of parallel L. Lines in the dirt. He notices the way. The Sun's gloaming light catches each row and suddenly an idea comes into his mind fully formed beams of light yes. Beams of light Filo hurries to settle the horses into the barn and then dashes inside the house to share the good news with his father. They're over Dinner Dad. I've got it I I know how television works. Oh you do do you just beams of light. You just need to break the image down into into individual points of light projected all at once. If you could do that you could send the images instantaneously and a sequence could move fluidly Wait we would. You lost me like when you hit. That switch. Light goes on in the lamp right. I don't get it by light bulbs for visual information. No no what kind of you'd have a camera camera cameras. Reflect with lens onto a glass plate. Right yes this would take that reflection and dissect it reflected and dissected what is dissecting what now well you need a image sector. I guess you'd call it to dissect. The image into DOTS can project out along electron beams SMS and then transmit those lines of light to receiver just as fast as electricity. Going up. And that's how television works It doesn't occur father that Filo isn't Describing how television already works he's describing how it could work in his mind. His teenage son is just describing another article read. It's a lonely experience for Filo. Hello speaking in a language that no one else seems to understand but the feeling wouldn't last long and just six months filo would meet someone who can help guide his idea. Justin tolman the chemistry teacher had rigby high school. It's late August. Nineteen Twenty one files first day as a freshman at rigby high school. He doesn't have science until fifth period. But he's already waiting outside the class of Mr Tolman. The science teacher. Excuse me. You're Mr Coleman you you teach chemistry among other classes. Yes I have you for basic science later today but I You're a freshman. I didn't recognize you. What's your name? Filo Filo Farnsworth. I was wondering if I could take chemistry instead. Though in the years he's been teaching. Justin tolman has never heard this one before. Well Filo you need to pass basic science before you can take chemistry. That's just how it works. Yeah but could I just sit in though I don't understand wouldn't you be missing another class. Yeah okay okay. Well I just wondered if I could ask you some questions about cathode ray tubes and their ability to transmit electrons pullman is taken back. Well what is your question. Question can cathode ray tubes transmit electrons that are negatively charged. I suppose so okay great. I thought that essentially does the opposite opposite. It makes invisible electrons glow right. That sounds right. Okay Okay thank you Mr Chairman as tolman watches filer. Leave the classroom. You feels the same way. Most those people feel when meeting the young man a mixture of confusion and intrigue. But unlike most people tolman doesn't simply shrug them off. In fact the next day tolman asks Filo to stay after class. All right everyone. Thank you Mr Francois. Would you mind staying after please. But is this the homework assignments concer- The assignment was a one page essay about the textbooks introduction. You did all of the assignments for the remainder of the class. Yes Sir I see so. You're a reader are you. Yes sir. All right Mr Filo Farnsworth. I'll make you a deal. I still can't let you into the chemistry class. Those are just the rules but I can can give you some extra reading. I know some of the professors at Byu. I can get my hands and some college checks for you and for an hour after school each day while I'm cleaning up you can come by for tutoring habits. Well can I show you something. I've been working on the sides. The Entire Textbook. Yeah Yeah it's an idea. I have basically you. You travel late in an empty jar. Dr Like a like a pickle jar only it would have to be a vacuum sealed jar and inside of that chart the the vacuum jar is a special surface. And it reacts to Light It reacts spy converting the late into electrical impulses electrons and we scan the impulses the electrons. The image will be composed of many dots. That are individually beamed Out instantaneously in a in a batch like plowing a field with a horse drawn plough like piling a field. What right but the dirt is negatively charged photo electrons? What's I'm saying? This is a way to transmit pictures electronically. Look let me show you Farnsworth rips out a page of notebook paper and draws a quick sketch and what am I looking at Mr Franz worth I call it the image to sector see. May I keep this sure things to told me anyway. I should head home. I'll see you in class tomorrow. Thome looks at the drawing again even with vials long winded explanation. He still doesn't understand exactly what he's looking at nevertheless he slides is it inside. A special envelope keeps good work from his previous students. Something tells them that this crude little diagram is important but it would be years before he realizes this is just how important it is. American innovations is supported by Ziprecruiter ziprecruiter. It's a new year the perfect opportunity to take your business to the next level by hiring the right people but finding qualified candidates can be challenging. Thankfully heading over to ziprecruiter dot com slash. Ai Makes it easy ziprecruiter. Sense your job to over one hundred of the Web's leading job boards but if they don't stop there with their powerful matching technology ziprecruiter scans thousands of resumes to find people with the right experience and invite them to apply to your job up as applications. Come in they analyze each one and spotlight the top candidates. So you never miss a great match. ziprecruiter is so effective that four out of five employers lawyers who post on Ziprecruiter get quality candidate through the site within the first day and right now listeners of American innovations can try ziprecruiter for free at this this exclusive web address ziprecruiter dot com slash. Ai That's ziprecruiter dot com slash AI. One more time ZIPRECRUITER DOT com slash. Ai Ziprecruiter the smartest way to hire every year we make resolutions eat healthier. Get the gem get your finances in order this year make a resolution you can actually keep earn more money. The Wealth Front cash account makes it effortless to earn more on on your savings so you can be proud of your financial decisions in two thousand twenty with the wealth front cash account you earn more interest on your money. They have one of the highest interest rates in the market at one point. Eight two percent. Annual percentage yield. That's eighteen times more interest than the national average of zero point one percent according to bankrate.com. It's easy and fast to get started. It only takes one dollar and a few minutes to open an account. You can even do it right from your phone. No paperwork required right now. You can sign up for the well front cash account in less than five minutes by visiting while front dot com slash Ai. That's well front dot com slash. Ai To start earning eighteen gene times more interest on all your savings one more time well front dot com slash ai while front is not a bank. Cash count is offered by wealth front brokerage LLC member FINRA SIPC WEALTH FRONT CONVEYS FUNDS TO PARTNER BANKS WHO accepted maintained deposits provide the interest rate and provide FDIC insurance the AP. Why is subject to change? It's January nineteen twenty four in Provo. Utah the Farnsworth family stands hands at the side of an open grave. All around them. The ground is frozen and the dirt of the cemetery is hardened to match. The headstones Filo feels the wind bite at his face value is only eighteen years old but he feels much older because today he's having to bury his father Filo puts his arm around his mother. He shares a glance with two sister. Agnes the oldest of the five children. He six months shy of graduating high school and he planned to go to college somewhere with proper lab equipment where he can keep working king on television but now he knows.

Filo Filo Filo Farnsworth Mr Filo Farnsworth Justin tolman Ziprecruiter ziprecruiter rigby high school Ziprecruiter Mr Coleman Provo Mr Francois Ai Byu Wealth Front Utah Mr Franz Agnes Chairman Thome FDIC
Cheese, Cheese, and More Cheese with Trader Joe's

Inside Trader Joe's

04:33 min | 1 year ago

Cheese, Cheese, and More Cheese with Trader Joe's

"My first job at trader Joe's was cutting the cheese. That never gets old Matt. And really you have to to start somewhere. It's true once upon a time before we had centralized distribution centers doing the handling cutting and wrapping of cheese. We did did that work at each store. Kinda sorry that I missed that map but I'm also kind of glad that we've really come a long way when it comes to cheese. I mean these days. All of that cheese. He's gets cut in facilities around the country that are as close as we can get to our stores and it's done away that saves US money which in turn saves our customers customers money which is great. People who haven't really discovered are cheesecake when they first see it they're just shocked at the pricing. Because you you know will offer a cheese that might be twenty five dollars a pound at a specialty cheese shop and they think well it must be different but it's not. It's the same cheese from the same part of the world from that. Same tiny little cheesemaker but we just buy so much of it that we can get a better price. Sure that's that's just really the critter. Joe Business model playing out being made real. You can buy sliced cheese for your sandwiches and you can buy shredded cheese to put on a pizza or to add two eggs or you. So we have the Mozzarella's the the you know we have Mexican style shredded cheese blend like ease of use so things that are graded sliced shredded. I just love what our stores are able to do. Within this idea of everyday cheese because those blocks and shreds and in slices with all due respect they can be a little boring. They're sort of the commodity end of the spectrum who we have a ton of great cheese that can be everyday cheese. It's it's really special like a man Shag. Oh for example one of my favorite everyday cheeses that we have is the sharp Cheddar from New Zealand. And you can bring that home home for not a lot of money okay Matt. They're important things to discuss. When it comes to cheese and I feel like maybe we I need a little professor Matt? Explains it all to you or good luck with if you're a cheese monger. You're someone who sells cheese sure and we are often mongering ongoing cheese and I think of that similar a hankering for but it's not exactly the same right. Mongering is to really collect an offer up up for sale and we often will hanker for a hunk of cheese. We will do that a turbo file which may not be as commonly used. But that's somebody who's kind of like a cheese aficionado auto. It's an abnormal form of the Greek tyrosine for cheese and then Filo is sort of loving. And so you're a cheese LOVER IF YOU'RE A Toronto File L. and you sound way smarter if you're speaking in a form of ancient Greek than if you just say cheese loved. How does cheese happen? I mean we know that there's milk so it's you know it's often often described as milk's great leap toward immortality. We all remember little Miss Moffatt sitting on the toughest eating Kurds way but in cheese. Making this this distinction and separation of way from Kurds. Kurds and way is really important in what you do with milk. Is You need to introduce. Some enzymes was to start that process. The introduction of these enzymes into the milk starts to form the Kurds it starts to change it. And it's actually where you get that word curdle so if something's curdled it's turning into Kurds. Kenneth Sounds Yucky and most context. Like don't drink the curdled milk unless it's turning into cheese you remove the way. The Kurds are the solid and that gets pressed into cheese. Moulds basically and there's a lot of stuff that you can can have happened along the way you can introduce other cultures. Sometimes those cultures turn the texture into something less like a block block of Monterey Jack Cheese and more like a creamy Brie and the Kurds become the cheese. So you can add a lot of things to the Kurds. When you're you're making cheese that will really change how they wind up? Impact the appearance. The aroma the flavor the texture. So you introduce basically blue blue cheese mold and mold on cheese is a really tricky thing because it's totally normal and yet there are some instances when you don't want moldy blue achieve and that's what's fascinating to me because you buy moldy cheese on purpose and then I get upset when non moldy cheese gets molding

Monterey Jack Cheese Matt Trader Joe New Zealand Joe Business Miss Moffatt Toronto Brie Professor Kenneth Filo Milk Twenty Five Dollars
"filo" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

06:00 min | 1 year ago

"filo" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Conclusion of filo vance august twenty fourth nineteen forty eight the poetic murder case we left off with filo saying i thought maybe you'd kill me but i came down here to tell you about this doesn't that clear me i couldn't see what the apartment mike was there so i came down to your office that must clear me not necessarily mrs kearns you might have given me some information just to throw me off however i'm not going to detain you you may leave if you like miss during this is kearns leaving sorry you think the way you missed events hey show you i came down to see you with only one one purpose thank you for coming again goodbye this way miss thank you goodbye goodbye don't go mysterious and yes van what is it we're finally making progress ellen i know now why all three critics were murdered ams that there will be no more killings at least by the same aim murderer well that's good news to any perspective victims what else is that mrs con just let drop something i didn't know she said that robert kearns was not his right name he probably had to change legally years ago find out what his name used to be ellen i've got a hunch it's going to lead to something very important yeah you don't mind my dropping into your office this time to you must assume we've got it all had to be of service you wanna see the show tonight i can let you have my house seats some other time perhaps but not tonight mr simpleton you told me me you didn't know roger kearns socially that's right i didn't well this is very strange then you have an odd name simpleton very unusual i suppose that's right my secretary found out that roger kearns real name was civil van was in relation my brother older older brother on i never talked about that he was nobody to be proud of so i've heard from a number of sources what did he have on you mr simpleton well it must have been something very important for you to kill him to keep him quiet cute guy killed him an exactly i know you did you see these two tickets theorems the symbols and they were dropped at the scene one of your brother's murder and they prove i killed him now but they do CV's tickets are house seats your house seats the ones that are reserved for you you told me about them in the theater yesterday remember i five seats in rowley e that's what these four there's a gun in that draw you are i presume matter anymore there isn't it's in my hand i'm sorry about this vans i liked you well enough to put that gun away hardly i don't blame you self preservation is still the primary law of human motivation by the way i know why you killed deacons more but why did you kill your brother came till able my brother and i had an argument terrible argument about to write a magazine article telling a lot of things about me the best forgotten that happened two years ago before we came to this country robert calling me up to taught me about it and i wanted rounded not to write it that's another form of self preservation rather thought it was something like that you're poetry i was very brilliant stapleton you'll knew about mike mike willcocks in your brother's wife didn't do of course everybody knew that you also knew a wilcox had little accomplice with a rather odd name of long fellow one occasion was addicted to poetry entry you thought the police would go to wilcox and look no further than his hireling longfellow you know got to kill you vans can you now know no portrait know poetry i'm sorry rather relished the wedding of the muse murder markham hit you can come in i taught that govern past events outside all the time i ought to drop that gun but one thing simpleton sajjan he doesn't like to be kept waiting along al-maktum advance well you've done your part and very well to from here on in i'll take it and make certain as the book has it that justice triumphs that markham and in this case wouldn't you say that it was pathetic justice well then since you wound up the poetic murder case don't you think we ought to close up shop for the day especially especially ellen you know there's still the possibility that mark might call at this hour it's a late you know at last report murderers warrant keeping office office hours i understand the only thing i don't understand is how a murderer is clever is the silverton could have been careless enough to drop a pair of theater tickets at the scene of the first murder we didn't didn't drop any tickets will you tell me that's how he started talking i told him i found tickets ellen in fact i even waved a couple of tickets in front of his face only they were opera tickets that i got for us we're next week sand you and the truth of becoming slight strangers of lace when you're driving a murderer ellen any means it's fair in my opinion by the way i've just composed a little couple of like to hear it definitely very well then the last chapters written the last words my friend are the poetic a wedding murder cases over we've come to the end august twenty four to nineteen forty eight bilo vance on classic radio theater there's no question you need you don't make a threes but which form should you.

filo vance murder mike
The Real Reasons for Your Child's Behavior With Dr. Mona Delahooke

Janet Lansbury Podcast

10:35 min | 2 years ago

The Real Reasons for Your Child's Behavior With Dr. Mona Delahooke

"She is Monte Della Hook Hi Mona Uh Janet. Thank you so much for having me on. I've been just kind of your book and everything I'm reading is teaching me a lot you offer so much information in this book. There's a lot of stuff in there but I wrote it with the intention of just helping create less suffering in in the world and more joy so thank you well. You've definitely do that and again. I'm going to recommend this to every parent or professional working with children. It's it's a must I wanted to see. If you could share a little about your professional journey I found what you shared in your book very interesting and I don't know Evatt much about you. In terms of how you came to these understandings and I would love to hear a little about that somehow. I just knew I wanna be a psychologist when I was a teenager so I ended up becoming a psychologist pretty young in my twenties and I began working with teenagers young adults older children because really traditional training in clinical psych is for children over five and everyone thereafter so I worked in the field for about a decade before I had my own children and I kept on hearing stories about some of the pain teenagers and adults had when they were children and even when they were younger children in things they wish their parents knew way back then and I'm a sensitive psychologist in person and so I thought well I wonder if I could be more effective if I was working at younger levels like with parents with babies and toddlers so after my my third daughter was born I decided to go back and go into more of a prevention kind of idea and become an instant mental health specialist and the training program for my I worked with was with founders of the infant mental health association zero to three in in Washington. DC So I went there for several weeks every summer for five is years and in the meantime I did two programs when was it Cedar Sinai in. La For two years in infant mental health and the other one was children's what is hospital and long story short what I learned in these programs changed my life. It wasn't anything that I learned in psychology in graduate you at school and it basically was the beginning of what was known as a decade of the brain in the nineties and that was bringing the body and the brain together and seeing little people and babies of course and toddlers as a whole in this wonderful way the body in the brain connect with each other through the information mation highway and we can read behaviors way before people are able to tell us what they need and talk to us so I became an infant and toddler specialist a-list and my perspective started from there in understanding the role of stress and stress recovery and how we can prevent misunderstanding in a lot of the ways we try to help children and teenagers that are ineffective. I think that was kind of the magic behind some of the work I do. I gathered a lot of information from a lot of different fields and put it together in kind of a new way well that definitely Bentley comes across in your book you use so many case studies you take off this veil of the way that we still as a society tend to see challenging behavior and show us what it really is and what it really means and by seeing what it is what it means we can understand how to help children with it and how to stop it. It's a much more thoughtful aware approach than just trying to fix the behavior. I really love something you said to just zooming to the end of your book where you spend a little time talking about as adults why we react to things thanks the way that we do how we get triggered into this. you talk about the negativity bias that recant sin I guess that's his term term and how we get triggered into wanting to fix that and change it. I thought that was fascinating because just understanding why we have such a hard time so that we can not only not blame our children for their unconscious behavior that so much has to do with stress and the way that they're processing processing things they've been exposed to but also understand that it's not our fault either that we are reacting the yes and the negativity bias is is where we are reacting instinctively out of our desire to be good parents this human tendency to look for the negative rather the positive it came out of what's called our Filo genetic history. Our ancestors were ones who looked for threat and who successfully fought threat off right millions millions of years ago that would have been you know maybe a lion or tiger but now we are in such a complex world and if we understand understand that we have a tendency towards maybe seeing the negative rather than positive and then remembering that having compassion for ourselves as parents institute and then opening to a whole new way to view behavioral challenges a way that just turns on its head our notions Russians about that intention -ality that we often assume that children have oftentimes behaviors. They're not incentivized the children wanting to prove a point or test limits or do something wrong there so many more complex reasons that we see behaviors and can you explain a little about the physical science behind what is going on in those challenging behaviors what's going on when they are caught up absolutely so there are kind of these different states that people are in a lot of people talk about it in terms of colors. One is where we feel like we can engage engage with others. We're talking where com we are conversant that social engagement system when you're able to engage in smile and feel calm take information in we call the green pathway and that's being in the greed of scientific word for it but we don't have to know that we all know the fighter flight. That's another pathway that's in the brain and body connection and here children and adults are heart starts to beat fast. We feel like we're under attack attack. Even if we may not be and oftentimes children we will see bear crying yelling kicking screaming what are typical notion of a Tantrum is fast movements and the child may be running away or otherwise having a really hard time so we call that the red zone the red pathway way the third major one is where people shutdown that would include just giving up on social communication or trying to to communicate and luckily that's actually more of a rare date for children but we do want to be aware of children are ever not communicating kidding with us and I don't mean like a regular teenage phase where you just don't really WanNa talk to your parents. I'm talking more about checking out where a child might look through you rather than at you very flat and blank look on the face slumped body position and frozen and kind of looking very very sad that would be another way our brain body are in the world and combinations of these things but the roadmap comes in when we link behaviors h-have yars too what color the child and we are in we always want to understand the answer to a very big question and bat is is the child experiencing our response to stress which would put them in the red pathway feeling anxious or hyper urgent or are they feeling socially engaged with us and then if they are than we would treat those behaviors ferry different than we would treat a child who is in the red zone so we actually use these markers of what's known as the autonomic nervous system but just think about it as our nervous system to understand for example when we try to reason with a child or when we don't try to reason with the child and we just maybe hold them or guineas at them with loving is or cinema song so we kind of use the child as their own road map for how we can connect with them and then what do you think about behaviors saviors where a child does not seem stressed doesn't seem like they're on the red pathway but they're still doing things that they know the parent it doesn't want them to do. I love those kinds of me to it's about children wanting to learn. How do we respond to things what kind of leader they have well once we figure that out you know check out the body signals because sometimes child might look green but they're actually red or even yellow right? They may have a smirk on their face but if you put your hand on their back or on their chest you feel their heart beating really fast so so we really WANNA make sure neuro divergent children children with brain wiring differences their facial expression may not match their internal state in the body language tone of voice and facial expression is the polygraphs for how the child feels insides explain that in the book but having having said that if if the child is in that Green Zone and they are going through the natural testing like not following directions or doing something that we don't like or that that's not part of our family's values. I love your advice along these lines that I've read in in your book being a leader and staying calm ourselves and patient and letting our child know that we will give them a redirection if it's something I think that is important for us to let them know that that's not okay. It's just how we go about it. It doesn't have to be with a hammer it can and be with our relationship.

Monte Della Hook Evatt Washington Bentley Filo Two Years
LiveIntent - The Fight Against Facebook Starts With Email

The Tech Blog Writer Podcast - Inspired Tech Startup Stories

09:43 min | 2 years ago

LiveIntent - The Fight Against Facebook Starts With Email

"I've learned since earning a name for myself on linked tandem, picking up that linked Tim top voice award. He's never have all your eggs in one basket. And don't rely on a game where you're playing by somebody else's rules on their playground because they control that pay to play model, and they can turn that type of any moment and start charging you to make your voice heard amongst following that you've created now when Lincoln and the algorithms changed like could have been finished, but creating by own platform, the I ruin was possibly the best decision. I ever made. And of course, you build up your own Email list. An over the is obscene this grow more and more because publishes did give away there. Inventory over to Facebook, and many of them paid a very heavy price for doing that. Because ultimately Facebook gets revenue from user engagement, and the publisher they don't own or control that distribution method, and in response to realizing that they've been taken advantage of over the years by these walled gardens with now beginning to witness to Rene sons of Email for publishes publishers have realized that they have locked in channel that they own. That's right Email and now Email newsletter is all acting as a bulwark against Facebook and their ilk. So buckle up and hold on tight. So I can be meal is all the way to New York. So we can speak wave corral Cooper, s three P global marketing at live in ten who's going to talk about how publishers are fighting against those wall gardens with Email. Sequel welcome to the show corral. Kenny tell that listeners about who you are. And what you do. Yes. Thanks for for having me on the on the podcast by names. Caro- cooper. I am currently the senior vice president of global marketing and a Martin company called live in tent with the company now for little four and a half years and various roles from account management proc marketing. And now a heading up all of marketing prior to live and ten is. I pretty much grew up. I would say on the publisher side of our industry. That's where I had, you know, most of my professional development growth, if you will and more specifically at a local news publisher of call advanced digital where I was there for almost eight years running at operations and platform, strategies and. I guess as a as a side note, a co a partner of mine in the space is name is Eric Rickett in he worked for a company called inner markets, a good friend of mine in space. He and I started a podcast about a year ago called the minority report podcast. And essentially what that podcast is is. It's a way for us to sort of create a platform to allow people of color women. People have diverse backgrounds within the marketing advertising space to tell their story. Right. So the podcast is less about sort of the day to day of advertising marketing, but more about getting to know people on a personal level. So, you know, talking about their background their upbringing, their culture, their views on diversity and inclusion in space so on and so forth and we've been doing that for about a year, which has been a really cool experience for me. Filo putt cast him. I'm gonna have to gang bail. My best behavior. Now. Despite being a full of IT guy. I wanted to read techies that puts people before technology, and that is one of the reasons that put you guys Amar radio is because you describe yourself as a people base marketing tech company, so keep telling listeners a little bit more about live in ten and how you're changing the way brands and publishes actually think about Email now. Yes, sure. So the company lying Ted we've been around for a little over ten years. Actually last month was our our tenure bursary, and essentially we started out as helping publishers solve the ability to deliver ads within Email, newsletters, because there really wasn't an efficient way to dynamically deliver and Prussian campaigns within with an Email, newsletters. And so over the course of I would say ten years here, we built up this massive ecosystem within easy. L, newsletters, where now we work with over twenty five hundred of polishes of brands to help them to help them acquire retain monetize their audience within Email newsletters in. It's it's everyone from companies like New York Times Meredith in Conde nast to you know, other brands like WalMart, Wayfair overstock, all of those types of companies of work with us to to to get help acquire retain, a monetize their audience of within Email, newsletters, you know, with that said, I think one of the unique while not not that I think I know one of the unique things about us is that everything that we do in terms of delivering advertising marketing messages, and helping our customers really understand more about their audience is connected to the Email address. Right ORs, we refer to the Email. Hash which is a privacy compliant way of looking at Email addresses. Right. So when you think about targeting today on the web, everything revolves around the cookie, riot weather, first party or third party, cook everything revolves around a cookie, but for us, it's it's the Email address in when you think about that. Right. When you think about a user in their Email address, and the value that provides in terms of helping to identify people, right? It's your Email addresses pretty much, your your gateway your passport to the internet. There isn't much you can do on the internet without it. Ryan you use it to log in the social you use it to buy something you use it to sign up for for something. Right. You ended at it's yours too personal. You don't share it with anyone else in your Email address is what you really have had a, you know, or maintain I guess she should say for everything that you do on the internet. And so we think about. What's tied to that? And how personal is. And when you think about sort of Email environment, you have to be one hundred percent law in because the Email address is tied to us in individual. It's it's fraud free and people that sign up for Email, newsletters, usually a publisher our brands most engaged audience. Right. And so we really feel like we sit at that sort of intersection between advertising and marketing technology in really cool space where you know, the Email address we think is the sort of a future of digital advertising. Now for the as of coast, publishers have given much of that inventory over to companies such as Facebook as a result of paint, a pretty heavy price for not because of course, Facebook six revenue from us engagement and publishes don't actually own or control the distribution in those pay to play kind of muddles. So in response to realizing that might be taken. On H all bodies will go it just say that we're witnessing the renaissance of Email for publishers. But can you set the scene and tell me about the scale of the problem in an what you're saying that? Yeah. The the problem is a is a is a massive one from the standpoint of you know, if if for for publishers for brands to survive moving forward, they have to understand more and more about their audience. Right. And you're right. Unfortunately, a publisher's given away that information to Facebook to Google to other wall gardens of for a number of years. It was interesting that we are seeing here. Live in tent is more volunteers. Now coming back to us sort of waking up to the fact that you know, they need to figure out a first party audience strategy in a, you know, let's just call it a cookie less world, right? Because I think you know, with everything from IT p a two point oh to all the privacy rules and regulations to some of what a Google just recently announced that the cookie is going to slowly, but surely sort of diminish over time. And if you are a major publisher, right? You have to think about our ability to continue to grow audience, right? Not necessarily traffic traffic is important. But when I look at traffic, you know, you can come and go, that's traffic. But in audience is court, your business, your audience are most engaged users your audiences who you know, the most about so that you can make the best decisions for how you want to have conversations with them in in order to grill audience. Right Email still sits at the core of it for for all things that I just mentioned in in the in the last response to you. And so more more of a loser. Now trying to figure out how can they a leverage the power of Email, Email, newsletters, and and the Email address to grow their audience. So

Email Publisher Facebook Caro- Cooper Google Senior Vice President Of Globa TIM Lincoln New York Rene New York Times Kenny Filo Partner TED Walmart Eric Rickett Martin
"filo" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

06:58 min | 2 years ago

"filo" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"Filo. This is free talk live. You may take control of the airwaves. Here's we continue launch into the third hour of the program. The toll free number is eight fifty five four fifty free like freedom. That's eight five five four five zero three seven three three. And we've also got the discord on air call in line rooms over at discord dot L, R, N dot FM here tonight. It's ian. Are you Mark? We continue with your calls and thoughts coming up. We gotta talk about some court related stuff. Especially some really interesting decisions that have come out recently won about your right to secretly record government officials and the other one was what was it recently about your phone and fingerprints and forcing people to use biometric data to open their phones under the threat of police. We'll tell you more about that. Coming up here. But let's go to the phones. First and to the fun. We got John calling us from Michigan. John you're on the line. Go ahead. You're on free talk live. Yeah. I was just wondering what your opinions are on third wave feminism? What is third wave feminism, John? It's like the newest form of feminism where it's like feminism you see in today's media. All right. I don't know what that was. But it sounded like music, and this is a talk show. So we are here to listen to music. Thank you for the call tonight. But with these different waves of feminism, I'm familiar with. Misogynists generally using it as a pejorative against feminists. I'm not familiar with anyone actually sitting down to identify what they consider to be third wave feminism? Well, I'll go ahead and take a shot at it pretty much anything that comes after equality under the law. You know, like that was the first wave feminists feminism is temperance and voting. Okay. Okay. Feminism I would say is basically the culmination of all that and the equality under the law that kind of thing maybe some level of equal pay. Talk. And I think that you know, what in many cases we've seen over time. Is that the equal pay is it's equal when you start looking at the hours and the jobs worked, but not necessarily, you know, man, male to female and. Me historically, men work more hours than females and that's still true to this day. And they, you know, so therefore they should make more if they're working more hours. Right. Absolutely. Makes sense. So third wave feminism? I don't know. I think that feminism as a belief system is so scattered and fractured that it doesn't even mean anything anymore. Like feminists, disagree with feminists about all kinds of things or the point that there's not even really one idea that's even central anymore. They'll tell you. What's the the Martin Bailey fallacy that they tell you is that film is about equality, and it certainly used to be it's a tariff rights used to be about equality to and neither one of those things or about equality any longer about making. Sure women are the ones in power is sexism in the opposite direction. Oh. Orientation ISM in the opposite direction. But that's really the problem with feminism is that it was necessarily going to be sexism in the opposite direction. Because what you said was okay? And it was true. Right. There's no doubt about it. Women were treated different under the law at the time is is that we need to in order to create a equality of the sexes. We need to take this ball. And we need to run it to the we need to run it up the field until we get to equality. Right. Well, are we could impress individualism. We sure there's people that call themselves individualist feminist, though, that's a country diction and turn. It doesn't make any sense. No. So if you're a feminist collectivist if you're running the ball up the field as a feminist at some point or another you get past the fifty yard line. And now, you're taking your belief system past equality into, you know, something else, and obviously the sexes are never going to be equal. But the genders or whatever whatever we're calling him. I'm not even tired. They can be equal. But they don't have to be homogeneous. They're not gonna be the same like two plus two is four and three. Plus one is for those are equal not the same. So, but I mean, you know, do I as a man, so I've got the stronger shoulder girdle, and there's not many women that are ever going to have the the shoulder girdle that I've got right? That doesn't mean that they get something. That's better. You know from physical standpoint, they get to have children, and I can't. But the that's all they they get. They don't get to say. Well, you know, I get this thing more that thing more into the law. It should just be the law recognizes people as people, and then after that y'all can figure it out from there if employers somehow have managed to to figure it out that they get, you know, the incredible productivity of the feminine half of the species at a seventy percent discount. I don't believe for a second. But if they've worked at out than by God, they worked it out. It is okay. 'cause I'm not going to sit here and say, I'm I'm gonna tell this person this person this person how they gotta pay because I don't know anything about their businesses toll free number. If you wanna join us eight fifty five four fifty free on free talk live. We look for female co hosts because they're hard to find. In the libertarian movement. You know, the voices different voice. The it's true. Let's continue with your calls and thoughts. Tom is in New Hampshire? Tom, you're on free. Talk live. Go ahead. Another part of the feminine movement. Believe it or not had the sexist math book. You wonder how can a math book? Math problem. Well, they will word problems like, you know, John makes forty dollars a week in Mary makes twenty dollars a month. How much do they make in a total of a year, and you're supposed to add it all up, but it's the monthly conditions girl to expect that they should make less than the boys. But I'm calling about today is about the government shutdown. Remind people. January. It's our world record or at least US record. I don't know if it's a world record. But it's a record for the United States Somalia. They gotta do people got nothing to do tomorrow. You can call up congressional offices.

John US Mark Filo. Tom Michigan Martin Bailey New Hampshire Somalia Mary seventy percent twenty dollars forty dollars fifty yard
Mailbag: Cutting the cord in South Dakota

Talking Tech

04:57 min | 3 years ago

Mailbag: Cutting the cord in South Dakota

"Talking tech is brought to you by wicks dot com with wicks you can use artificial design intelligence to create a stunning website right from your phone in five minutes or less. Just go to wicks dot com. That's W I X dot com and create your professional website today. We get letters. Today's talking tech tons of feedback about my latest cutting the court piece about cable TV alternatives from YouTube, Hulu and others. They can help you slash the price of your TV Bill in half. I'm Jefferson Graham with USA today. And in my piece, I looked at the top five cable alternatives. The gist is that if you have a good internet connection, you do not need ever rent a cable box and DVR from your cable company to get local channels and cable networks, you can do it via a streaming service like YouTube TV, Hulu et cetera. You watch via a smart TV or a streaming device from Roku Amazon or apple the services are about half the price of cable, if not more and also have fewer channels, they mostly had the broadcast stations with the exception of PBS, and maybe missing your favorite cable channel, Nickelodeon comedy central in discovery are nowhere to be found on Hulu. Youtube TV or Sony, PlayStation VUE. And now the comments YouTube TV is not available everywhere rights, Andrew graining. Well, this is true. But YouTube does say it's available in eighty five percent of the country, including the top one hundred markets. Unfortunately, graining lives in Sioux Falls, South Dakota, and YouTube is not there, nor he notes is it in many parts of North Dakota, Montana, Wyoming, Iowa or Minnesota, he notes that sling TV, PlayStation, VUE direct TV, and Hulu would live TV are others asked about Filo. Why didn't I mention that service will only so much space so much time? But let's talk about Filo for a moment. Filo is the lowest price of the services sixteen dollars a month for forty three channels while it does have Nickelodeon and discovery it's missing a lot like no ABC, CBS NBC or FOX. The next cheapest link TV twenty five dollars for a channel lineup that offers many favorites, including ESPN and CNN, but no ABC or FOX YouTube TV direct TV now in Hulu with live TV are forty dollars monthly Sony. Playstation view is the most expensive at forty five dollars m Slovak wrote in on Twitter that while he likes you TV. He doesn't like the DVR service. He says your place places not saved when you watch a DVR show. So that when you access it somewhere else you've got to start all over again. That's what he says. But it has not been that way. For me in my review. I note that YouTube TV is the best TV experience I've ever had and Hulu with live TV is a close second discovery of stuff. I would be interested in watching is easier than on cable. I mean face it YouTube has a lot of information thanks to Google about. What we like what we do and just like on the YouTube app where they seem to always find things you wanna see Ditto for YouTube TV. I love the ability to tape a show and watch it anywhere on TV or via the app for tablet or phone. I know that several cable companies offer similar services, but there's always a glitch with my cable provider. Frontier it just does not work with YouTube TV it does. But forty dollars a month is a lot of money for people to spend for more TV programming when a ten dollar subscription to Netflix can keep you busy for weeks without even scratching the surface. What's your take on these cable turnips, which one is your favorite, which one you like a one hero? I'm Jefferson Graham with USA. They look for me on Twitter at Jefferson Graham, listen to talking please drive the shelves on half upon desperately show on Stitcher, which helps more people find us than as always thanks for listening. Talking tech is brought to you by wicks dot com. When you're ready to get your website up and running you want to be able to do it quickly and efficiently and wicks dot com has got you covered. They developed artif-. Design intelligence that creates a stunning website for you with wicks, you can create your own professional website, right from your phone, which means you can open your own online store portfolio or blog wherever you are. How's that for efficient? Just go to wicks dot com. Decide what you need a website for pick your style at your own images link your social accounts and just like that your website is ready. You'll look amazing on every device desktop and mobile and it takes less than five minutes. Plus, you can do it with one hand. So it's time to get started. Go to wicks dot com. That's W I X dot com and create your very own beautiful professional website today.

Youtube Hulu Filo Jefferson Graham Andrew Graining Sony Nickelodeon Twitter Sioux Falls ABC USA Netflix South Dakota PBS FOX Roku Amazon North Dakota
Are Yeti Just a Bunch of Bears?

BrainStuff

05:01 min | 3 years ago

Are Yeti Just a Bunch of Bears?

"Support. For brain stuff comes from our friends at rocket mortgage by Quicken Loans are excited to introduce their all new rate shield approval. If you're in the market to buy a home rate shield approval is a real game changer. And here's why first Quicken Loans will lock your rate for up to ninety days while you shop, but here's the crucial part every up your rate stays the same. But if rates go down your rate also drops either way you win. It's the kind of thinking you'd expect from America's largest mortgage lender. To get started. Go to rocketmortgage dot com slash brain stuff rate shield approval. Only valid on certain thirty year purchase transactions. Additional conditions or exclusions may apply based on Quicken Loans. Data in comparison to public data records, equal housing lender. Licensed in all fifty states and m l s consumer access dot org number three zero three zero. Welcome to brain stuff from how stuff works. Hey, brain stuff, I'm in Bogle bomb, and you know, everybody loves a good grip. Did if the classic creatures of legend and hearsay Bill, the Loch Ness monster, for example, or sasquatch are two can't be for your tastes. Perhaps your interest would be piqued by the group slaying. A giant snake with an elephants. Head said to hang out in caves of northwestern, South Africa, or the yeah, we basically the big foot of the astray, Ian outback or the Pingree a giant slot like Abe reportedly lurking in the Amazon rainforest on the border between Brazil and Bolivia if you're game to dive into the waters of cryptos zoology, you'll be there awhile because they are fathomless science, however will rarely dive in there with you. But it has on occasion made an exception for the yeti. If you were to ask, hey, are the yeti just a bunch of bears genetics would say, yes, the yeti or the great white abominable. Snowman of the Himalayas is one of the world's most beloved cryptos. It's a major figure in the folklore. Nepal and hikers are constantly reporting to have seen a giant white ape like creature stocking around the mountains. Some even claimed to have brought home a piece of one of these beasts a tuft of hair Abon, some skin a tooth or some abominable Deng. These yeti souvenirs have made their way into museums and private collections over the years. And now nine of them formed the basis for a study investigating the reality behind the folktales. The study published in the proceedings of the Royal Society b finds that of the alleged yeti bits, genetically sequenced by the international team of researchers all reveal themselves to be a very commonplace origin, eight bears and a dog. There was diversity in the species of bears. One Asian black bear was represented one Himalayan Brown bear and six to betton Brown bears. Other researchers suggest that similar genetic studies should be able to help unravel other cryptos legends where previous genetic studies of possible. Cryptos looked only at mitochondrial DNA this research team gave. Cave, bones, and wads of hair. The full works applied PCR amplification Maddock Andrea sequencing by the Conrail genome assembly and Filo genyk analysis. According to the researchers this makes the most rigorous analysis of anomalous or mythical Hamad like creatures today. Eight the team also sequenced mitochondrial DNA of Twenty-three Asian bears. And compared them with bears around the world. They found the Tabet and Brown bear to be more closely related to American bears than they are to their neighbors, the Himalayan bear. In fact, the two species probably split along two separate evolutionary lineages around six hundred and fifty thousand years ago during a major ice age. And just in case you're wondering who compiled the bare parts that the team used their research. They were assembled by eight 2016 animal planet team for a special titled yeti or not which explored the myths behind the monster. Today's episode was written by just shields and produced by Tyler clay for more on this and lots of other mythic, topics. Visit our home planet has stuff works dot com. Hi, I'm Beth Newell from doctors. And I'm Peter mcnerney from the story pirates, and where parents comedian and the hosts of Reno's parenting. That's true. But here's the thing. If we're being honest, we don't really know that much about parenting. I mean, we do have a two and four year old and we've managed to keep them alive. But seriously is there a right way to do this. Are you asking me? No, peter. I know you don't know the. Nervous there each week. We unpack what we know. And don't know about how to raise kids. Well, our kids. Yeah. We've never met your kids. So really, I don't know what to tell you you want expert opinions child psychology, cool parenting hacks. I'm sure there's a show for that each week on our show. We hear our personal parenting triumphs and failure. And failures. I already said by

Quicken Loans Cryptos Loch Ness America Royal Society Cryptos Zoology Himalayas Nepal Betton Brown Bogle Deng Maddock Andrea Peter Mcnerney Pingree Filo Genyk Beth Newell Hamad Tyler Clay Ian Outback Head
"filo" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind

Stuff To Blow Your Mind

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"filo" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind

"What does he does he strangle it eventually chopped its head off? There's some wrestling there for sure there's some there's some wrestling. But of course, it's a snake. I mean dragons or essentially, snakes, we always have these snake forms reappearing as monsters over and over. It's got a snake for a head. Or the whole thing is a snake with wings, or, you know, right? Well now in western traditions, but it is we've mentioned in eastern traditions. There's a there's an Hance there's an enhanced hybrid nature. Oh dragons. Yeah. The the eastern dragon becomes I I would argue an even more fascinating creature with more more valances, you know. More like, it's more like the coeur maybe in having a multiple significance is a different level. Yeah. But it would also think that you the eastern dragon tends to be less of a monster presents more of the. I mean, it's it's very very often. It is definitely an elemental force. It's tied to floods and storms and waters and the ocean. But it does have more of a divine presence than you find in in western traditions. Yeah. So so anyway, back to the idea of the basis of these monster fear, so one you've got these elements that are so often taken from what appear to be at least maybe hard coded form threats Filo genetic threats that are part of our evolutionary history. And they at least at some level may be hard coded in the brain. If not hard coded in the brain, very well coded into culture, and the other thing, of course, we feel we mentioned a minute ago is the discomfort with category confusion..

Filo
"filo" Discussed on Triangulation

Triangulation

04:02 min | 3 years ago

"filo" Discussed on Triangulation

"And and you know, explore this this new world, then with the are whatever that happens to be. I'm still not entirely convinced in in this idea that there that there can be mass market acceptance in something that requires all the setup and the big, clunky hardware and stuff. It almost needs to get. Miniaturized in my mind and ways year to do for that to take place, but that that doesn't mean that I don't believe that it will eventually. Yeah, just just look at cell phones. I mean, when cellphones first came out, they were giant bricks or they were attached to some big pack that you had to have in your car. There were car phones? Not cellphones, right. Huge right now had sets are big and wonky and have the trail, of course coming out of them and you've got to have sensors all of your room like you can't see him, but I've got four different sensors for different VR things here in this room up on the wall. Don't tell my landlord that I'm drilling holes in the wall and hang. It's kind of a pain in the ass, but we're we're getting to is there will be lighter weight just like a pair of sunglasses or a pair swim goggles, and that's not far away at all. I think just the next generation probably later this year into next of headsets, five and the rift or going to do away with those chords. There's already a wireless adapter for the vibe that you could buy, so you don't have the cords trailing. All that stuff's going to go away very quickly and it's going to become something that you don't have to be a super geek to set up or you don't have to give up part of your house to have this stuff and it'll it'll, it'll get there real quick. Yeah, absolutely. So obviously, in this new phase of ER that we're in right now, one of the early, if not kind of like the the reason that this phase seems to exist right now is Palmer lucky Palmer, lucky you. You spend a lot of the book. I'd say I'd say the majority of the book focuses in many ways. Palmer lucky, but that's because you had you had pretty. Oh, good. Access to Palmer, lucky in your work with Forbes, right? Yeah, I did a one of the first cover stories on Palmer for the magazine a little bit after they did their their big kick starter where the rifts I started getting attention and focus a lot on them just because obviously they are one of the most important companies in the space right now. They're the one that Facebook bought for two billion dollars at the center of all this. But also because Palmer is just such an interesting character. I think ties in a lot of ways to know the guys who brought us earlier technologies. I don't know if people know much about like the invention of television, but there is a young kid named Filo Farnsworth who invented this thing and soon afterwards. Got the technology taken away from him by rich dude who ran a media company and Filo sort of disappeared into obscurity. And I'm definitely seeing some increasing a correlation between the Palmer. Lucky story. What some of these previous entrepreneurs are doing, but Oculus if you know as much as as valve and some of these other companies involved right now, they're just they're, they're the ones really pushing this technology for forward. And the rift I think was super important because it was the first headset of this new generation for a lot of people was the first time they tried VR headset and was like, well, are you kidding me? This actually works. You have VR that works. They really broke ground a lot of ways. And even before people had the ability to try this like like one thing I've definitely gained from this book was a better understanding better perspective of Palmer, lucky as an individual and as a technologist and just driver of this technology, you really get a sense from the book how genuine his interest has been along the way, not in necessarily enriching himself because for much of the time that would that seem to be a very low priority for him. It was all about making. Taking his obsession with VR from his childhood and make and figuring out some way to make it a reality..

Palmer Filo Farnsworth Facebook Filo Oculus Forbes two billion dollars
"filo" Discussed on This Week in Science

This Week in Science

03:15 min | 3 years ago

"filo" Discussed on This Week in Science

"So this might be responsible or partly responsible for the evolution of mammals? Yeah, without that. Pretty much all mammals would be different. It's completely changed their their at first survival because they can move with that thing that they're carrying inside of them instead of having to go back to a nest over and over. The female can walk away from a predator, taking her young with her rather than leaving them there on the ground and hoping like a kill deer bird that, oh, if I go over here and make a bunch of noise, I can start the predator. Yeah. Yeah. She can just say we're out of here offspring and me. We're out of here. That's what? Yeah. The evolution of mammals made possible. Probably a fairly important moment in the history of of the tree of life. So likely person as a defect of some sort like, I'm trying to imagine this transition of now the egg is the shell maybe isn't forming, and you know, things are like if we were, we were diagnosing a human that was for whatever reason. Now forming in a hard shelled egg inside than we. This is a disease. This is something we need to cope with and fix, but lowering evolution to take its place, turned something that was egg-laying into a mammal. Yes, but nobody knows just what those stages were. We don't have the data to resolve those questions. Those very legitimate questions that you just raise at least so far. We don't have the data what we have our genomes fully sequenced, genomes that we can compare to one another. And that's what my book is about. The tangled tree is about the discovery that discerning the history of life, the history of evolution. Could be done by sequencing genomes and comparing them one to another Francis Crick back in nineteen fifty. Eight sort of launched the Scythian called it protein taxonomy thought was not that use genomes what you might use proteins. Another form long molecule made up of these individual units, and you could sequence the units, the amino acids, and then you could compare one protein like a hemoglobin protein in a horse to a hemoglobin protein in a human, and you could see how long ago maybe it was that humans and horses had diverged from each other. That's sort of the the initial thing. But then then this whole story that I tell the idea of doing it with DNA and RNA, yeah, looking at it from the historical perspective. I mean, we talk a lot about, you know how once upon a time and still to this day, people insist on more. Policy for category. Well, and you go through the long history of the development of the the, the, the tree of life and how Darwin changed the meaning of the tree of life and what that came to be. And then molecular genetics wrote. Yet again and molecular Filo genetics using long molecules to.

Francis Crick Filo
"filo" Discussed on Venture Stories

Venture Stories

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"filo" Discussed on Venture Stories

"Value in any team like any our traditional company has taking on a blockchain. Chad. You might be a little Filo skills when you're getting into like the jungle of a rag, decentralized networks in cripple economic system where a lot of it is like math and computer science is not a really good fit for. So think those companies needs to evolve or just get the red tower and get the right skills. To evaluate the opportunities. And by the way, I, I don't think he Seymour. I think we've seen a typically iceberg into how complex an interesting since the I think it's we're zooming out in say, why do we go through all this effort to do this? Why do have to operating entities? Why do we say we invest capital in hash power than we think it's because one, we'll get superior diligence on on investments gonna make in two, we think it will give us access to deals. We wouldn't see otherwise in. So to me. But I think about the, the heavyweights of fees were directly competing with them. And I think that the end of the day, we all the same thing. We all went to figure out a grow these networks in. So maybe a good way to grow network is to have a brand associated with it, which is seems to be a kind of par for the course in crypto right now, our hope is at the best you want to bring us into your company, either the limited validate or set, you'll make us of your validate, earn your way into being a validate, or we'll get into a a round, which is sort of small uncompetitive because we brings operational. Side in. So your question was, what would we say when a larger funds tried to ask us what to do often the conversation shifts to can.

Seymour Filo Chad
"filo" Discussed on Defensive Security Podcast

Defensive Security Podcast

05:50 min | 3 years ago

"filo" Discussed on Defensive Security Podcast

"So so, yeah, let's got in the pantley the they made use of the the highly sophisticated a PT style attack of using power show slash file. So I guess you know, by the way, if you hear Filo smeller that apparently now means power show that is. Doesn't mean only that that is. Common? Yes, but it just means that there's no actual file being written to hard-drive stays resident memory. I know I'm just saying that in all of these and all of these articles that the equate the two, but our listeners depend on us to give accurate information. Gerry Fitt furnace. I apologize if you're not able to check my sarcasm. Font. So yes, so so really by leveraging power shell, it does have a file. It's just a assigned improve called power show. Correct? Correct. Now just, no, I'm just losing it. So anyway, I think this kind of goes back to. Kind of fundamentals. Right? We, we've talked about this too in the past, did a lot of a lot of these, these kind of obscure. Sophisticated. Attacks happened as a result of just kind of sloppily designed IT. In or not? I would say also or potentially a budget saving right. The line between sloppy IT in budget savings really fuzzy. It's true. I know something else that's budget valued in sloppy, but we're not gonna talk about goodness. Thank you. Yes. Yeah, so so anyhow, when you when you think about when you think about that, right, you're. If you're an organization with your Bank or not, right? Your everyone of these important everyone of these nodes is. Is a place you have to defend in, especially if you are allowing kind of free and clear access back into your into your home office. I, that's probably not a winning strategy but likely common, but it is obviously very common. So again, I think that this is one of those things where another example where a little bit of. A little bit of forethought in designing laying out networks and segmentation will save a lot of pain. Yeah, I would agree. Made cost them more money. But yeah, I agree. By the way that takes away. If if you design the IT right, we get, we get out of the rat race of my gosh is you know, we moved from file based Meller to file in a memory injected power shell attacks that that's a that's an arms race that is crazy to keep playing. We gotta we, I think we've got to get back to fundamentally. Designing IT better in whether by the way, whether that show it green screens and mainframes. Well, yeah, that is actually what I was thinking. I'm all I'm saying was. There were not fish fishing. We're not successful when we were using elm and mutt and pine to read her Email green screen. I just saying. Right. Yeah. I mean, I, I'm trying really hard to find some flaw in your logic, but I'm having trouble. Yeah. Yeah. Now, how many times how many times have you heard of of like links getting owned. And you know. I, I think I know what my next pony win contest is going to be all about. Alright. So move onto the last story. This one was by the way pretty pretty hotly requested in in. I'm going to warn you. It's a, it's a highly political story here in the US and I m. I'm kind of looking at it more from from the perspective of the interesting security aspect, not the political aspects. So as a rule, we don't typically talk. He's politics on this show. So there's there's a reason why you don't hear us talk about this much at all because it gets so political and we typically shy way. But as you said, Jerry, there's some really good. You see technical info in here. Yeah, and that was why I wanted wanted to discuss it. So we, we often don't get a ton of interesting information about some of the more sophisticated attacks, but sometimes when. When when it is a political thing, it's because it's, you know, it's it's a socio with a government entity or political party. And so therefore we do get to see something that's that's the case here. So of course, I'm talking about the recent announcement of of charges by the US against twelve Russian intelligence officers for hacking into allegedly hacking into the Democratic National Committee Beck in two thousand sixteen. And you know, again, there's a, there's a whole lot of..

US Gerry Fitt Filo Democratic National Committee Beck Jerry
"filo" Discussed on This Week in Tech

This Week in Tech

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"filo" Discussed on This Week in Tech

"Stream economy stream economy i don't know where i got spectrum remember i'm on i'm on tokyotime stream economy by the way it's like eleven in the morning and tokyo there's no excuse at all stream economy this excuse for the next four weeks be prepared thank you ashley crate to see you again happy to drop by your lovely italian greyhound as my little baby filo filo named after filo t farnsworth the inventor of television correct view are such a geek what a great name television and he's the good filo that's it's perfect yeah you should you should have a cat named farnsworth we i so i almost named him farnsworth but then that's pretty good too affected filo scoop so it's a cute name but it's it's you know it's a dorky curzon of milo right yeah filo means love right the greek word for love i think that's good yeah your love your talion he's a very loving dog his snuggle boy like he's like a little kissy snuggle boy really sweet nice again we gotta have this week in pets italian greyhounds have their own instagram iggy brigade whi brigade and put pictures of them all the time i've three of three italian greyhounds very photogenic sleague scatter no more starkey stalking ashley i could stock greyhounds all look at the retire bailey jenkins filo oh oh my god okay i'm just gonna say they seem track over alert well they hide a treat their okay i just i worry about dogs that are over alert you know what i'm saying.

filo bailey jenkins farnsworth starkey stalking four weeks
"filo" Discussed on This Week in Tech

This Week in Tech

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"filo" Discussed on This Week in Tech

"Yeah and i look at people using echo and other devices like echo to listen and that's a great way to listen to shows now of course i'm sure google amazon are both collecting information if you use their voice assistance but it's not i mean listening on home pot is not a great experience for those of us who don't wanna use the apple podcasts at all she a greyhound what is she this filo he's in a talion greyhound was he a rescue no he's a sweetie he came from a fancy place in iowa talion greyhound year old gets they're smaller than regular greyhounds yeah he's small leo nec getting this weekend pets both of my dog actually on chorus tapped everybody on there and we all have our pets i told you i went in japan i went to the all the different pet cafes is a cat cafe at dog cafe a hedgehog cafe kevin i can't believe there's a hedgehog pat the headshots there's prickly so you just have to look at them but i i don't don't know know mike are and who said you know that's probably because pet ownership in japan is difficult it's true and so if you can't have a pet near apartment but at least you can go to the caffeine snuggle yeah yeah barely for a lot of money didn't you say cost a pet them yeah yeah wasn't that wasn't that much wasn't it wasn't as expensive as some i have the price somewhere if you're more the coffee or petting you don't go there for the drinks you can get them and then you get one free drink with you go for the cats let me see if i can i took a picture.

amazon apple japan mike google iowa caffeine
"filo" Discussed on Ologies

Ologies

02:13 min | 3 years ago

"filo" Discussed on Ologies

"That sounds terrible it sounds terrible but actually it's a pretty darn good way of doing it as it turns out we've had new computational tools come online that have allowed us to sort of align dna across whole genomes in a way that it would take years to do by so you can get most of it close to correct but then it turns out those really really tough spots to align are actually almost best done by wow a computer really hasn't figured out how to effectively do that and in some cases people have used crowd sourcing to do it so they've put these really complicated chunks of dna online and then people can go on like a little game and sort of move the basis around and kind of come up with the best explanation for how they should be aligned to each other like citizens science projects yeah exactly so i looked into this and there's a game called filo p h y l o it's put out by the mcgill center for bio informatics and it kind of resembles a linear like brightly colored tetris with blocks that you try to slide around until they match each other each block represents nuclear tied sequences of different filo genetic tax so sucked at first but i didn't care because it features like jazzy piano background music which is held sweet and then you can also select which disease you'd like to help cure by matching nucleotides sequences of different follow genetic tax so you can click on the menu like infectious diseases blood diseases heart and muscle diseases it's really it's quite an impressive menu i chose brain and nervous system z's which had kind of powerful effect because as you're playing it'll kind of hit you that maybe you're helping researchers find out more about say my mom's disease multiple sclerosis maybe by playing this video game i'm helping out so i looked at a video and an earlier version of filo used a graphic in the lower corner to represent your score and it was silhouettes from the road to homo sapiens aka.

mcgill center filo
"filo" Discussed on Ideas

Ideas

01:52 min | 4 years ago

"filo" Discussed on Ideas

"You have your full you have your tails you were parables by written by people like plato and you don't treat them as absurdities you treat them as philosophical allegories that you can interpret and that's what we want to do with the story it's not literally true uh filo among the jews origin among the christian said of course there was no actual tree no actual garden these are emblems of the seoul lisa a philosophical mysteries that can be interpreted and unfolded by gifted a philosophical at guides but then a major turn happens in the fourth century in the fifth century uh with saint augustine who begins this way precisely in allegorical philosophical sophisticated interpretation of the story and then makes a crucial decision that no the story has first and foremost to be taken as literally true why did he make that decision well it's hard to say exactly police a very complicated figure agus than he began uh as i say by having a uh a considerable scepticism about the literal truth of the story because he came from a philosophical tradition uh that that was uh uh had its doubts deep doubts about whether to believe in any of these ancient hebrew stories but i think he decided first and foremost be on doctrinal reasons because st paul had written crucially fatefully that jesus was the new adam and i think a gust and felt that if jesus was the new adam it behooves us to understand who the old adam was guess.

filo paul adam seoul
"filo" Discussed on 1A

1A

01:56 min | 4 years ago

"filo" Discussed on 1A

"What you just like you said that menstruation is the core of of the human species once you start talking about it thinking about it is an equity issue as the economic issue as a gender parity issue you realize that it actually is the pathway to talk about many many other issues that impact women's lives jennifer i'm glad you mentioned how difficult it is to talk about this here is a clip from a commercial from nineteen seventy eight four might all ed's if you've never heard of might i'll see if you can guess what vital as eu before just from hearing the ad morning i felt i hope i'm okay now i'd applied are all wanted i fell before i know how old swelling faster so do i might i'll how bad to worse before and during and after final has something just for women even extrastrength pain relievers don't why hail good with mina before and during and after before during and after what actually you know the word wasn't allowed to be set on the air uh through the 1970s courtney cox the actress was the first to say the word period odd network tv and a tampax commercial 1984 sohf until from the invite from david sarnoff from the invention with allusion violated oranges live right from filo farnsworth and david sarnoff the 1984 you could even say the pword and look at the commercials that are on tv even to this day i mean it's blue liquid uh we rarely talk about actually what what's happening in women's bodies will and here's a clip from an ad from pepper in another pain reliever that aired just this year tambrands stops all the symptoms of your period pain relievers they don't compare them for not just pain relief it's period relief that's an ad from just this year what changed.

david sarnoff filo farnsworth
"filo" Discussed on ShopTalk

ShopTalk

01:30 min | 4 years ago

"filo" Discussed on ShopTalk

"In that's when we can use code been but yeah filo bug dr the talk to your local vendors just be like hey it would be really cool to not have this trader i think address fields as a great example like you're not ever gonna grammar lee your address field deanamh um or year i guess delivery notes i guess he could but in a dozen linked to the fire in here but i think it's because i trailed kotut as like a sandbox died frame uh so it can go that deep can't de bug view can't uh pierce the shadow dumb that what we call it oh it looks like graham really's just like off if you turn it off it's just off everywhere until you turn it back on again coming in funding is this so now let me check the i know it's were live coating out on radio show how engaging riots and haley slip eltish jack it's just spellcheck no dashes spellcheck equals false false and the nods still there thursday struck assure issued by banja we get a heads up on well let's see but i think this is a classic i you use the tool i would go talk to the vendor like you need a way to turn off i know i did that i had to do that with bids i.

graham banja haley