37 Burst results for "Forty Five Minutes"
The Power of Audio with Audioburst founder and CEO Amir Hirsh
"Historically it's becoming more and more accessible but how can audio be more accessible so when we started audio your we analyzed. How come we as a personal fans of podcasts in your content and radio content as well thought that there's always all the answer that you want and all the content exists out there. How come he doesn't pick up on the internet. The hukou doesn't pick up on the new digital world and age the same as text and video n. there were several challenges that we've analyze and found them that what we've built around in order to solve his that audio in many aspects is not very easily discoverable. So you can't search audio. You can't came on your. You can't share argue a lot of the times. The audio content was one hour or forty. Five minute long of podcasts or radio show now is very accessible. You can't search for it. You can't look for specific clip or area that you'd like to listen instead of listening fully immersed into the whole show and you couldn't share any of it so what we've done in audio versus that we've built an ai engine that listens to vast amount of audio content. Have it be podcasts. Radio online videos that pretty much became slide with the audio content behind it and in an essence does three actions wanted analyzed it and cut it into short clips so we were able to take a long form show and cut it into the individual items that conversations the topics the questions that happened within it allowing users to get into specific point than sample what they're looking for the second is that we've index each clip that the we call burst we've added as much as possible transcriptions keywords entities source time a mood analytics number of speakers. There's plenty of dimensions that we've added to each clip like that so we'll be able to find it afterwards when the user can't and then we've added that delivery mechanism. Api layer and then on top of it as decay an imitable player for the web and libraries for and android to allow the different products and the different places where users are today to add an embiid audio layer to their products the main essence and misses that we wanted to do an auburn while making acceptable is making it extremely easy for products to add an audio layer and our dimension to what they're offering to their clients and to their users instead of asking the uses to come look for audio summer to come download an app or look for it online. We said no. I want the to be able to listen to their podcasts. Within the running up on the websites to be able to add the audio interview of the person mentioned within the article in the article itself and available that way. We're working on integration with podcasts. Search and audio playlist to be added to automotive to oem's and tier one. So when we drive. I want the or your car to greet you. Good morning. Allen here's the Traffic report and here's what happened in the news. And by the way. I know that you asked about tesla stock last night. Now i'm sorry a couple of days ago here is a couple of Analyst talking about it. That i've found over the night while you were sleeping. That kind of mechanism makes audio is easy and accessible to users wherever they are whenever they are just a touch away or command away or click away and that's the mission that we've done in august and it's quite the future picture. Frankly it's happening today. Alan i gotta tell you so. No no i know. I know it's it's amazing to me. I know you've you've been spending a ton of time building the tech in the meta data structures to make that possible and you talked about a few of the potential customers or ecosystem that you operate in like the news aggregate or the even the automotive industry. Can you go a little deeper for me. Like tell me a little bit more about like where audio burst operates today and like what are some additional use cases where you see your technology fitting in happy to one you remember. We started this conversation with you calling me crazy so i still need to convince you whether you know or futuristic or it's happening today. We were lucky enough happy enough to have multiple great partners invest in our company and work with us hand in hand to build this future. Earth with juristic thing. So you'll see among our investors for example samsung and hyundai and denso giants from the mobile and consumer electronics through the automotive and media world. That have joined with us in this effort to make this happen and that was an incredible. That is an incredible journey for us to do. Other birds today is live and via our player in. Api's and as decays in our have added all your to mobile apps such as flipboard the news break to websites of variety sizes of styles of and topics verticals with our impeccable player. And i think on the automotive that you said sounds of fridge ristic we have a few not live yet but few sees that we're working with leading oem's fortunately i'm not allowed to disclose on unique playlists to be added to their infotainment system to search engine behind voice activation. So you'll say hey name your Favorite car what's the latest on president by then or what's going on with the dallas cowboys or howled the markets of behaving today and you know the for time-to-time some of the existing voice activation will give you a robotic answer. A some clipper what auburn is offering them to dan. The what we're doing with them is the will provide you with the latest clip from professionally produced provider of the content from experts in the media world from the analysts from the best radio stations. Or podcast that will really give you an answer that you'll enjoy listening to that. You can stay focused on that you can listen for you know a few minutes of enrichment content while you dr. So and companies that were working with that are adding the sinking ability into smart earbuds. So you can do it in your car when you jog on when you run either from your app from earbud itself. These are exciting times. I can tell you. In the beginning. It took companies and customers of our some time to adapt and understand the message that we've done but twenty twenty really opened their eyes and saw how much the uses are dying to get talk content and podcasts and user errors. The case every brandon every company out there all of a sudden can become an audio media world and audio media provider. Because they don't need to be worrying about that layer they just add this became we handle everything for them and delight their users. It's pretty. I mean it's amazing. What the infrastructure that you've built behind the scenes if you will of these different applications at frankly proliferation i guess of where it could show up. I mean some amazing amazing platform that you're building from online news sites to encourage experiences to while on the go to your point. I mean i think that is the power of audio is that it can pretty much follow you throughout your day without interrupting. Whatever it is that you need to be doing at that moment in time or where you need to be going. that's amazing.
Fresh update on "forty five minutes" discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything
"Well tim. I think i apologize. Any scientists who have download the episode Expecting to Well you know what. Give us another forty five minutes. You may learn a thing or two. What's today's topic. Today's topic is like. I don't know if you've thought the first fifteen minutes. It's it's like missions to mars or something. You'll see it. Look at tim you. I know what the topic is. Take a look at the title in your podcast player. He's like that part in space balls where they fast. Forward the vhs copy in the movie to see what happens next. Yeah it was gonna be just mars but it turned out. We didn't episode about morris six years ago and then you. I yelled at me that it was five years ago even when i gave you the date because you were wrong. Yeah yeah and you were off by a whole year. And you're like a you mean five years ago trying to gaslight me tampa i bet you wish Everybody thought everything was a year earlier once they find out how old you are. You're old i see was like a year earlier. I wanna go through the last year again. I'd like another shot at it. If i if a genie came to me like you could go back to march twenty twenty right now. I'd be like yeah and then tom. We wouldn't even be having this conversation. Because that'd be a muscle man. And i be on the male minor league circuit right now. Well the male models circuits am. I think he's also suffering the the effects of the pandemic but not like the top five percent of male models. And that's where i would be Do you think topped by percent. Male models worked like private parties. Tom mention we year in new york. A couple weeks ago you would have easy access to the vaccine as a top male model as a honk gave the honks. The first shot at jabs. Anyway we're not talking about honks. We're not talking about fashion week. And all this other nonsense. Sam talking about mars because there was just a big big old mission to mars just landed on mars the perseverance. Yeah the name of the rover. The name of the the mission is march..
Choosing the Right Podcast Format
"Right. How to format your podcast. Why do you need the format your podcast. Why are these questions that keep coming because every time we get started before you ready to hit record on your show. There's some simple choices that you have to make that outline the format of your show these choices give your show the structure it needs to deliver a consistent experience for your audience. What do i mean. Well imagine this that some weeks show is two minutes and others. It's two hours and sometimes the show was funny. Sometimes it's serious and sometimes they talk about expert topics and sometimes they're just doing comedy all day. You wouldn't know why you're tuning into that show. You wouldn't know why you should listen. You wouldn't have a reason to go there every week now. There are a few people that get away with. This are the celebrities in their game. They can afford to do a variety show but for most of us for most of you starting podcast today. that don't already have that built in audience. You have to be more specific. You have to give your show and identity that people understand when they are searching for you get to give them a reason to tune in every week that they can count on that consistency matters. So these choices you have to make about your show. We'll give it structure the structure and needs to deliver a consistent experience for your audience. These are the first questions most people ask when starting. When i'm giving some coaching advice. I have people talked about how to start their podcast when i when i coached him on how to launch. When i'm doing that these are always first questions. Come up they come up on. Discovery calls the come up an actual podcast coaching sessions. That i'm running. And i'd like to just get them out of the way here. If it helps you get started awesome so the reason that most people ask these questions because they're like well i've seen so many different examples of which shows are out there what you know. I don't know which one to pick him. What would be the best one that would suit me. So that's what we're going through this today. So here are the three kind of bigger groupings of things. We'll talk about. We'll talk about the bill of this show. We'll talk about the flow of the show. And we're gonna talk about the production of it right. These are the things that would you know that form the basic show format so. Let's talk about the bill. I the build starts with the parameters of the show. This includes the length of the show the frequency. How often you put shows out and the consistency. And what i want to say about that. Especially we'll talk about the links right so the length is literally how long is show going to be. Is it going to be five. Minutes is it can be one hundred minutes. Whatever whatever going to be. I'll tell you this with most people should will tell you is that it doesn't matter right as long as you pick something that makes sense that you know you should record for as long as it takes to get the point across. I'll tell you slightly something different. If your show is an interview you should be aiming for about forty five minutes. Why is that well because when you book interviews. Most people want to give you one hour of time lot of some people that are higher harder to get willing give half hour but for the most part if you aim for an hour of time that means you have time at the beginning to say hello to your guests before you record to get them acclimated with this show and it gives you a little bit of time after the show five ten minutes to recap safe thank you and have any final chitchat with your guest. So that forty five minute forty to forty five minute window of actual content is all you need and then your bolt onto that the intros and things that you're going to do at the end of the show so that all package together ends up being about forty. Five minutes of contact could be a little more. Could be less. That can be a goal for you for interviews. it's a solo show. You might want to cut that down a little bit. I would aim for somewhere between ten and twenty minutes of content. That ends up being just the right amount where you can actually get your ideas across in simple to understand manner and also if you're turning this into something that's transcribed into a blog or something like that. It is the right amount of content that fits into something readable for people also about fifteen. Ten between ten and twenty minutes is about what youtube likes. We're looking at video when you edit these things down you're going to be right in that sweet spot to the right amount of content that works on these platforms. So i i of cilicia and for that there are different formats. If you're doing more of a daily show you might want to end. Aim for something more. That's that smaller quick sized bites but again you got to pick the link that works for what the show is intended to do
Fresh update on "forty five minutes" discussed on Shout from the Tabletops
"The rest of the season especially in the beginning select luke. He just needs to show up when he needs to show pretty much. Lebron doesn't as it like seventy five percent. The entire season up gets lead. It's taken out is good enough to do on playoff time explaining forty five minutes ago. I mean he's fucking one enough not aware. Saudi cares enough to play as full capacity every single time. He knows the business literally fucking retired and came back like he's just for rain. Grog literally came back because his best bud brady was like you wanna win another fucking another championship and he was like i fucking came on in the i hate fucking getting all mushy gucci overtime brady. Because i fucking hate him but he's also the goat. I can't deny that anymore for years. That could have been like well. It could be joe. Montana can be peyton manning fucking. It's tom brady all know it. But i i see fitting now. That brady comes back moves to a different team. The bills lose in the conference championship and brady the team. That beat the bills in the conference champion. I'm yeah i wish we. I wish we face. Tom brady take some of the heat off of him. Yeah until we face them in the super bowl next year and it's in the ultimate showdown and it's fucking everyone. If you buffalo bowl now everybody will hate him if we beat them. If we beat tom yet if we you know us three single handle. Tom brady know the bills. Beat tom brady in the fucking super bowl then. I feel like the hate. The venom from buffalo in the seoul area will drop down a good amount because we finally did you know. We've fulfilled the prophecy. We defeated goliath in our off. And you know it's like all right. That's good job. let's some. I didn't put that on the list but apparently brady had knee surgery and is out for five months. Just a clean up. It's just like the offseason. But like the report i saw the dude was like freaking out. The reporter was like five months. It's such a long time for just a clean up of the knee and he's like in the next she was like well he'll probably come back and win. Four more super bowls fucking do forty. Three years pigs most quarterbacks past their prime by the time they reach like thirty five. Tom brady's eight years older than that. He's going to be nine years old madness upcoming season and yet he's out here looking like he gets still out. Throw most quarterbacks in the league. i can't think of anyone lack of the top of your head. What quarterbacks game who were right now better than like tom. Brady like aaron rodgers shawn watson russell. Okay there's a few but like five he's still near the fucking top though. That's the thing that is age that's like he's a fucking matt. Hasselbeck backup quarterback kind of. Oh he's still around her for like no he's still he's a super bowl champion again just like his iq and like his leadership. I think that museum massive role especially this you super bowl..
Disney smashes streaming subscriber expectations
"We start off with disney delivering in its latest company smashing streaming expectations the stock higher in the after hours session. Let's get straight to julie abortion. Who is fresh off that disney call julia. Melissa earnings call underway right now. The stock up nearly three percent after the company exceeded expert expectations on the top line in reported a profit rather than the loss analysts anticipated. Now the two key areas in focus parks and streaming both outperformed expectations disney's streaming business outpaced projections going to ninety five million disney plus subscribers and one hundred and forty six million total direct. To consumer customer is now that includes hulu and espn plus that division grew revenue seventy three percent from the year earlier quarter especially pleased with the success of our correct. The consumer business and our recent strategic reorganization has enabled us to accelerate. The company. Said it was a dc first business model and further grow our streaming services disney plus has exceeded even our highest expectations. Meanwhile the parts visions revenue dropped less than anticipated down by fifty three percent the company announcing that covert has headed two point six billion dollar impact on the parks divisions operating income as a result of closures and reduced capacities. Where we've been able to reopen are with limited capacity guest have consistently demonstrated a willingness and a desire to visit which we believe is a testament to the fact that they feel confident. In the health and safety protocols we've put in place average daily attendance at walt disney world significantly from q for q one japex saying they're continuing to invest to build out different features of their parks and they said they are very pleased with the reservations and consumer interest in visiting parks. Melissa of course that's going to be in focus as they start to get to be able to increase their capacity in florida and are allowed to open up here in california. All right julia. Thank you julie. Borsen the latest on disney. Which is up three percent after hours. Dia dommie how do you like the stock. How do you like what they said on this. Call well kudos again. I mentioned the last night sort of took a pass on the kudos. I'll give it to her anyway. And tim who've been all over this and so listen. I'm not a huge fan of treadmills and this is going somewhere. Mel by the way suggest indulge me for a second but you get on a treadmill. You go eight miles an hour maybe walk. Maybe put down your honor for forty five minutes but when you get off your exactly where you started and i bring that up because listen. It's great that they keep adding people to disney plus i get it but as rich greenfield amongst. Many others pointed out our food down twenty-eight percent every year i'll tell you what that means because that's the game we play here but effectively a lot of ways that running in place. Now the naysayers will say. That's a bad thing. That's going to lead to decline in stock. And the optimists will say they're going to be able to monetize all those people there all by drew barrymore short with the delorean on it and those types of thing and maybe they'll go mr toad wild ride when the parks reopened. I'm not nearly as optimistic. So it's not a great ride valuations now or at levels where i don't think it necessarily should be okay and then it pick up on that point because i also read that tweet so this past quarter the arp average revenue per user was four dollars and three cents for disney plus and a year ago is five dollars and fifty six cents. Tim should we not care about this at this early stage of growth for disney for the streaming service. I don't think so. I mean i no. I don't think so. And i think you know guy may be like george jetson on the treadmill. I avoid treadmills i. I'd rather be out there and disney's running through the streets right now with with ninety five million and essentially when you add in hulu and espn plus. We heard those numbers. This strategic reorganization is part of the excitement. Here again. this division is up. Seventy three percent during a period when netflix is been in a sweet spot of engaged in couldn't be in a better position disney's outperform the stocks outperform disney from net flicks by almost forty percent since since august. But even over the last couple of years it's outperformed net flicks which we would all certainly agree is also making a move especially in terms of profitability. But again do we care about that. With netflix's should we care about that with disney when also they're showing that they can at least be profitable and their core business through very difficult times on the way out of kobe. So look i understand the profitability issues. At some point disney's got to create their own content. We know that's very expensive. But if you're asking me you know from from an investor's perspective. Am i happy with with the metrics that are driving the stock to move higher and thirty nine times five bucks. A share of two thousand and twenty two is is not expensive when you consider what is being paid for net flicks.
Making working remotely work well with John Vuong, owner, and founder of Local SEO Search
"For today's episode. And we're really excited to welcome john von as my guest in. He is the ceo of local seo search incorporated. John welcome thanks for having me on. I'm excited to be on your show today. Great so some of you are listening. Might be saying so what does it. Seo search many has to do with when people thrive companies thrive. And what i have to say is as re getting prepared for our interview. John and we're going to talk about working remotely and funny enough. There's a recent episode a just published on if you don't offer remote work options you're going to go the way the dinosaurs so john should jump into it. So tell me about your company had been working remotely all this time or was it a something that you had to implement because of the pandemic and other environmental issues perhaps. Yeah definitely Well thanks for the intro. I started this agency eight years ago so twenty thirteen and the reason i started was Actually i i worked in advertising sales for ten years and the instead longest in was working at yellow pages for five years and i did work in a corporate environment. I went into the office couple times a week But i had a book of business so it was more of a freedom kinda urine sales environment but it was more my independent business portfolio book of business by went in service clients so the last two years at yellow pages. I actually was home-based remote. So i had an idea of how to structure my day how to be disciplined how to perform well Being really focused on metrics right count ability. Making sure that i delivered on all the you know whatever was renewables or up sales or whatever my my boss at the time manager directors advised me to hit targets so fast forward when i first started the company as a business owner now. I didn't even know how to run a business. I was new at everything and just jumping into business. Ownership is completely different mindset as running and working as an employee because all the structures were in place all the processes procedures all the departments. Were already there. So when i first started. It was a little bit more challenging. Getting my foot off the ground. Yes i was a sales. Were up so it was out there selling. But they didn't know how to do all the stuff in the back end. So i had to harvest and learn all that the reason i started a hiring remote was costs mainly and getting understanding what it took when i first started You know working remote in at yellow pages. And i was looking for very specific skill sets based on what i harvest right so i learned a lot in terms of like hiring training evolving. My my staff. And i found that anyone in the world can work in this industry right because it is online marketing digital advertising and as long as customers get good results digitally. They don't really know or care where you're located. I'm very upfront and honest and pure in terms of letting people know anything. They want in terms of my industry. My business and how it operates how he got started but honestly clients all they care about is results who you are as a business person in a human. You know the the leader of it all manning the ship and what is your track record. What is success stories and if you can prove to customers that you know what you're doing and you can get good success and results. They will vet and user gut to decide if they wanted to choose you over someone else. So i've learned that over the years like just yourself right. They either like your and same with harvesting good employees. That are remote. Just be honest right. Let people in on what you're doing they either are with you in terms of value wise and your your leadership and your you know your company or not right and that's okay because there's a lot of people out there that are willing to jump with your your company or not same with clients like the not everyone's going to be a great client. You just learning revolve over the years. So what i find interesting in listening to your story that you know you just started out remote because you've had that experience with yellow pages and then it sounds like that there might have been some education of potential clients and customers but we work remotely whatever. And what's interesting is from. The internal side were hearing from from individuals who are looking to find new employment because their current employer is insisting that they come into work in person and these employees. Don't feel comfortable. And so they're leading. And so what. I find interesting. Is you as an organization may have had to educate your clients about. Here's the value of us working remotely and and the fact that you're looking at the end game. The results are happy clients. Who are well served and does it matter how they are being starved. Zombie well-served so that's the external part. On what you had to say about those companies who internally or say no. Don't we have to be in person and love to lead it. Yeah it all depends on corporate culture. Right it all depends on what's mandated at the top and for more tech startups and companies are more advancing in terms of pro. Just being more forward thinking. I i would say because peop- there's going to be a generation of people that are old school mentality. They're so used to go into a factory. Going to large corporate multinational company with a structure. They clock in clock out. They want to be completely in control and they want to know that even though there might not be as productive they see them. They're right and it's more of a control thing. However i look at more. Like i want the best in terms of my staff wellbeing productivity and less stress and i feel if you harvest a good work environment they will stick with you for a lot longer because you're looking after them and it's more of a good fit for both parties so it all depends right because again do factory kind of work environment or even give you an example. My wife works at a bank. And it's a very large top. Five banks in canada corporate structure and she you know has been working in the office for the last fifteen years during this pandemic. She's move to more homebase because of the situation and we just have to adapt to it and she found that at the beginning was challenging. Because we have a child at home it was more about trying to work around life. Dif- different things that are thrown at us all right But as the months and months gone she found a groove h. He found like you wake up a little bit later. You get more sleep. You're less stressed commuting into the office instead of spending forty five minutes to an hour getting on a train or driving to the office. She saves at my having slow. You know having coffee or breakfast in the morning spending more time less stressed right being as productive as she was in the office but just using technology for you know meetings yes. You don't get that social interaction where you go out for coffee and lunch with people. But maybe there's pros and cons to that as well because when you're done doing that copy break it takes you a you know. Ten fifteen minutes to get back in the groove of actually focusing on productive were but now you're onus is doing ed at work at home and you will productive because you can actually. There's no less distractions. I would say right. And you can actually focus. So i've harvested alive these traits over the years of doing this and even prior yellow pages and whatnot So i've i've kinda got a good groove by doing this for over ten years now right and it takes time and it's not for everyone and it's totally okay to acknowledge that and employees employers. They have to realize there's going to be different types of people for different positions and they have to accept it. They got a fine good matches. Good alignment and focus on. What is the end. Goal is
Chelsea cruise to victory over woeful Spurs to pile pressure on Mourinho
"Plenty to get to. But only one place to start spurs chelsea in the premier league and it's chelsea away from home getting a one. Nothing win the only goal in the match from the penalty spot jorgihno converts as chelsea picks up three big points that moves them up to six table. Four points. out of the top four spurs still stuck in a joining us for more. You're getting klinsmann and don hutchison. You're gonna start with you. Every time we evaluate spurs of late. I feel like the first question. Is we're spurs bad or was their opponent good. How do you break it down today. will you know me. I try to keep everything positive. When it's about spurs but a have be on today it's really difficult especially i forty five minutes to first. Half chelsea completely outplayed spurs. They got the lead with the penalty cake from georgina. Well-deserved served lead Spurs never created anything. The first forty five minutes. I mean their front line with the san benito's of burg line was pretty much not on the field and then they got a little bit more even in the second half I think chelsea should have been a little bit more. Clinical more decisive that could have scored a second or third one. That didn't do that. And that broad the spurs the last couple of minutes of the game back in the game and and they almost got venecia's there are almost had The win after the equalising header. Then it would have been one one and everybody would have asked well. It's not so bad. But i think it was a clearly well-deserved chelsea win Obviously that takes spurs now far away from the top spot via remain citizens. I think it's now fourteen points or something which makes a lot of spurs fans really happy today but Compliments to chelsea
Chelsea Coaching Carousel Continues
"Lampard site as chelsea the stevie nicks and don hutchinson here to discuss that decision. St let's start simply showy. Was it fair. i don't think he's fear. No the problem is that we're talking about a club that's not normal. We're talking about club that regardless of the name of the manager regardless of the cv yelich or experience or whatever it may be when you lose so many games You don't get a chance to to get back your way. You may have been before you lose games. You lose your job. That's kind of their immortal. And so frank just falls into the into the spot where others before him. Have you lose goodbye. don't they. Size it in the statement. They weren't saying any particular progress under lampard fair. I think that's fair. I do think though he should not have been more time. Try and get his way out about for me to goodful missile and such distances all full still in the last sixteen. The jump zeke's but there's a couple of performances at the end of last season stall will season not worried that three down against west brom come back to three three sat on in game. Gema chelsea will unbelievable for forty five minutes and fought in southampton that drew dot three three will hang towards the end of the game so this being being games where he got himself into goodful. There's one periods on november december. Where the at the most clean sheets in the league and there was sitting On december the fifth on never had them is titled favorites. I didn't get carried away. And nor did frank on each Will not ready for title challenge. Anatomy bottle molested performance. Really worried may done. thousand tuna. Lost lostock could easily have been five six. But i still think you know if you'll wrote abramovich annual no the board of directors at chelsea. You must understand that. Frank lampard chelsea is going to have a difficult time. It's just not gonna come into legend and tried to call plate while cloth Lots in in a pet quality ola and marino. It's going to be difficult for him so when you are in difficult times. I would've thought. I would shut him a little bit loyalty and more only little bit patients and if it didn't work out in a month salmon chelsea was still in his position then tell them to stop in time and just seems a little bit off. What was it. What was the last straw. Well not not the luton game because they wanted strange when you suck someone to win we even. If it's in the autumn of to hold up in the league for example. I think he's an accumulation of things like the boys of said. The results haven't been good enough. He's the manager of the abramovich era with the lowest point tally per game again which is just not good enough. It's not good enough the performances that they've put the way they played no identity and we at the end of january. Now no patterns of plano star. There's nothing you can see really in the game. They played too many defeats sunday in the last six weeks and i think he also pays the difficult relationship behind with marina. Grownups difficult relationship that he had some of the dressing room. Certainly the fight. That tim of hobbies have failed so far to establish themselves in. That team is also on him. He can argue that he wanted can ride. I didn't think the team was balanced. He needed a bit more time. Whatever excuses he can come up with. I think overall is just not good enough and and we've seen in the past sake managers who've won great things like marino konchalovsky and keeping some like sorry like to finish the season and finished with with with a trophy as well for he must have. It was the right time to change and to bring much to what you don. I'm not hearing of drought. Jody morris a texas I wouldn't i wouldn't bombard the Text because a frat will be hutton. And so so. We'll jody morris But front knows. I think he's he said dot stipends not nice disappointed in raleigh saw. I'm not just go back to the bigger picture dot unless i'm naive. When you see other gonna solve show on your say mccullough frontline pod come into the league expected to win the premier league. Expect to get close to wouldn't jump. His legs latte is so difficult and you say we'll all these. I mean. this guy was going to be cycling. They when they failed to qualify for the last sixteen of the jump zig and went out ridiculously early on bodily as well or not. it was under pressure. Walk two months ago. An authentic turn things around episodes slowly. All he's not sitting tilt the league's just think a little bit of patients unfortunately talked about chelsea and night on any monitor patients when they win the league a win the very biggest these japanese. They still pull the trigger. Do you think he's biggest. Mistake has been the when you go and spend so much money on attacking players and you come to the halfway stage of the season. Nobody knows what your front four is going to be. Then i think. I if i'm looking at that from their point of view swirl ho ho long do we give this guy t saw how we're going to go forward because right now you've probably got what seven or eight players vying for four squats and we have had every single combination and we still don't know come come saturday afternoon. Who's going to. Who's going to step forward and plan that front force. Or i would suggest that's been his biggest mistake.
What is a Golden Toilet Website and Could you Possibly have One with Steve Brown
"What is a toilet site. And why i i mean. Everyone is listening rather listening in watching. It may have one of course. So some brian. I you know in the years that i've done this. I would have all these business owners come in today and say steve. I think we need help with our website. We need to redo our website. We need to show. I think we need show on social media. And and then i. I think we got to show up at the top of a search somewhere. Though what i realized was what they're really saying is look steve. My customers are expecting me to have a good online platform. I see a competitor's other brands really killing it and i feel compelled. I need to step up and transition from traditional marketing in the modern market. But i don't know where to start so being an entrepreneur. What's an entrepreneur. they're gonna do it anyway. They're gonna figure it out right and they were using the words. They had to tell me what the subtitle was on that on that foreign film they say website. But what they're really saying. Is i need figure out its platform thing because that's where a world is going but every day when you're called and someone calls and promises you that they can get you at the top of search and they're calling every day and you're seeing social media post your being brainwashed. Are you being framed. June the your perspective and expectations are being framed and one day. Just hit me that. I in a forty five minute conversation. You know when they say you gotta tell someone seven times before they hear what you're saying like what. I have seven minutes here and i can't have time. So how can i reframe their expectations. And so i would go brian. Look your website. Is just the toilet in that boston home of yours. You wouldn't buy home if it didn't have one right but when people come over where do you guys hang out in the kitchen around the fireplace around a patio. Look it's important but it's just one piece in an overall it makes a home and so the most absurd universal iconic somewhat humorous example of reframing your expectation of your website was to call it a golden toilet and it's it's the internal fuel fear that every business owner has is wasting money on something that won't work and you think of golden toilet golden toilet doesn't make flush any better. It doesn't improve the user experience. It's just a waste of money and so that's what we're wanting to avoid as business owners. So let's i want to get into this question. Because i had for the dance list but let me let me get into more d what you're talking about. So tell us the horror stories of holding onto the website. What do you mean by this concept where you're diving into like money. What what are the cost of holding onto that. Tell us about that so that people who who just maybe dive enter into website or people are telling them you know you didn't website. You know what what does that all entailing when we talk about cats. Yeah number. One would expect expectation right if you do ride the here's people are evaluating and judging you based on the information they find out about you. There's a a quote that says people have to buy you first before they buy what you do kate so a lot of people put a lot of focus on that website but the messaging could be all wrong. You remember that time you went and checked out a website and is like this clock's ticking down like a clock. That's that mom that's going to explode if you don't defuse it cape well that's what's going on your brain. Your brains go and brian how much longer we gonna waste here. Let's go don't and you're like no give me a minute. I gotta find it. It's around here somewhere. I know they have finally grain says. No we're out of here. Well you can have a pretty website but if it's A user experience adds frustrating. We've walked away from great websites ruthless without even caring and went to the competitors. Because we couldn't find something got frustrated. That's what's at stake here.
Minter Dial talks about his new book "You Lead: How Being Yourself Makes You a Better Leader
"My first guest of the year and i'm so excited because he's also very good friend of mine is meant to dial into how i i a sam. How are you happy new year and my friend. Now minter is a successful author. Filmography speaker podcast. And he's also multi-linguistic. I've practiced that word several times. Because it's not easy for me to say minter. We're here today because you've got a fantastic. New book came out only yesterday. What's it called. What's it about name of the book. Thank you for having me on. Science is called you lead. How being yourself makes you a better leader. And it did. Indeed launched yesterday around the world except for north america which takes three more weeks Gotta do things differently and the books about leadership so the issue at some level is just another book on leadership but said the central premise is about leadership. Starting with how you lead yourself at home with your friends family and at work. 'cause real leadership has to start with leading yourself being ceo of your life. Why did you write this booklet. Where was the inspiration. What's trophies who write this so there's a little bit of a long answer on that one time. So just indulge me a second. I began writing this book in two thousand and fourteen and the premise was. It was going to be the book that i write. i like. We all say we have a book with us. This was going to be that book and such the thesis really was a wanted to talk about my life's learnings up until the age of fifty and naturally those learnings had to be both at work and out of work and so i. I started writing this book. I went off to croatia and thirty thousand words. And then all of a sudden bang big piece of news drops and i had to put the book aside and if you can imagine. I had that specific type of process where i went into the book. Big thing happens as in someone dies or her major event. And i keep on having to put the book. Aside in the interim i've done three other books and a documentary film and finally having heart official empathy out of the way. I said i got this went in. And i got the publisher. We got moving on. Its on on this leadership principle. And then i had it in my manuscript sam on the seventh of march seventh amounts twenty twenty twenty twenty which basically was a week before we all went down into lock dumb and god another big event because that was a pretty big event and they are. My gosh is not going to happen again. But fortunately i had. The team was on fellow. I got a chance to laron some pieces. That made it even more pertinent yet. Do i feel that. The concept of leadership needed to be dramatically addressed before the pandemic. And i'm delighted to feel that sort of satisfaction that the pandemic has revealed even more the need for new type of leadership in the future. And that's why. I wrote the book so you talk about a new type of leadership. What is this new type of leadership leading so unbalanced the real difference between any other type of leadership where we're also talking about performance and getting people everyone motivated. The real design here is to think about leadership being you and your personal and professional life so absolutely taking away. The wall between what usually is just where you have to go to work. You're a strictly professional here. I really am opening up the komo no to the idea of bringing your whole personality to work now. The challenge is just finding about how much of you do. You want to bring to work to provide that authentic sense of self and yet retain the privacy that is absolutely normal the intimate highly confidential elements of you that you don't need to have and the and the challenges inevitably is finding that cursor along the scale that allows you to be you yet. Keep some secret garden that we all have private more on the basis that we are now working from home here on a zoom cool with you. I can see part of your study going. Glimpse into your personal life just through this small portal view. The are half which of course if we were in an office together. I would never know that i would never know that. Was your talk box meat. And i'd never was on new shelf so all of those things that little snippets. Is that why you think we have to not be more authentic imelda to you. Personal public personas. Let's say that's the pandemic's version and there's another bigger piece to that. Which is that. Finally people are taking stock of mental health and generally whether it's in the army as or in business there's an element of bravado to the leadership. Suck it up. let's go get it. All done and fire up the team and yet seventy percent of employees systematically score themselves being disengaged from work so were now in a situation where when you see me in my home you might hear my kids. The cat might pop up on the desk. There's also behind the screen behind the mosque. Some realities that this pandemic has changed whether or not you have a personal issue with regards to someone being sick or dying. There's just a an overall menez that's out here and whereas before we Happens at home. Keep it at home. That's died on that selfish shit happening at work. actually now. my work is at home. I can't extract myself from that whether it's my tuck box or my surroundings but more importantly my personal wellbeing and whereas before we talk about efficiencies and effectiveness by can actually see my bed from where. I'm speaking the way you sleep absolutely has an impact on your productivity. So why aren't we at work creating environments where people sleep better for example having naps. Why is it that we just have to have the google pods. Just a few of those illuminated type of companies allowing for that whereas we should actually be training people where you're learning for development departments aren't just about how do you do a pl better. How do you make a product more efficient. But how do you sleep better because that energy that you gain. That's off the ball. I like to say. I use the in sports. We say on the ball where you're at work but off. The ball counts dramatically in any sport. How you play off the ball. And i think of time away from work as off the ball and that counts absolutely how you are as a person how you show up the energy you have and that sense of discretionary energy that you bring to work and that becomes a competitive advantage. I read the book why we sleep last summer. Brilliant book and change my productivity. I was dots. Bravado person up early three hour sleep for i sleep in i can do. I've been doing that since my army days. It's easy pa. And of course i then read the book about why we sleep in the house you need and then i read the book about kadian rhythms and wire naps quite useful in when we all pick women up. He has changed the way i work. Is that what you're describing that sort of productivity the borders one hundred percent and the funny thing is sam i got on the sleep. Bandwagon serendipitous lee. When i was investi i went to university in the states and i came across a course the fluffy of sleep and i was sitting literature and the sky called rose kind was on loan from stanford and he was doing a year and as part of his situation at yale he had to teach a course in so he brought this. He'd been studying. With the god of all gods of sleepy research the time build event and so brought this course and i got lucky enough to sign up for it and all of a sudden i took four courses all around sleep back in the eighties. And just expose me to my. Gosh we tell ourselves a bunch of nonsense with this sort of bravado stop for or just the thoughts we have for example sam and i'm going to guess that most people listening don't know this but you know how many dreams you haven't tonight. I don't but i'm guessing that's one or two though you wanted to. You remember generally speaking your sleep cycles. Lost one and a half hours on average lots of averages in this and then your dream period is about often especially at the beginning of the night and the that's called the rim sleep and here's a funny thing. Do you think that your dreams happen in real time or an accelerated time. Never thought about it before. Winter is my honest answer so the bringing it down to the granular level. The forty five minutes of your dream. The issue is how you recall it. So it's like a haze you recall it. And generally what people do kaleidoscope the way they recall their dreams whereas their dreams actually happened mechanically in real time. That's to say if you imagine you're walking down a whole your brain sending but it's cut off at the neck messages to the rest of your body to walk down a hole so as long as it takes you to walk down the hall. That's how long it happens anyway. There's so many wonderful things you can learn about the importance of dreaming porton sleep and so i like to bring it into the the professional space because i think it's just another elements of our personalized that is useful when we're in the working environment.
Interview With Jack Conte And Sam Yam
"At some point you might get tired of hearing me say that every great business idea often starts as a problem in need of a solution but one reason i keep coming back to. This is the sheer almost stupid. Simplicity of it. It's an equation. You explain to a six year. Old frustration equals idea. Equals action equals solution. Think about jamie semenov who worked out of his garage. He needed to see who was at the front door when the doorbell rang to decide whether to get up and opened the door or stay so he built a video doorbell for himself and then he turned it into a business called ring. Melissa butler couldn't find bolden bright lipstick colors so she created her own and then turned that idea into a business called the lip bar. Mike radan nba had to bike seventeen miles to high school so to make that journey easier. He turned his bike into an electric bike. And that idea eventually became rad. Power bikes and jack conte's problem. It was a problem that at first glance doesn't seem that problematic back in two thousand nine. He and his then girlfriend. Now wife natalie formed a band called pablo moose and in september of that year they released a cover version of beyond says ladies and they made a video to go with it. Video got billions of views and their youtube channel blew up. They were doing media interviews and selling some of their music on i tunes so you're probably wondering what was the problem. Well having lots of followers and viewers doesn't necessarily translate into a sustainable business especially after all the middlemen take their cut. So jack set out to solve this problem and he wondered. Is there a way for artists to make their art. In a sustainable way without a big record label or publisher or studio backing them and the answer he came up with is patriotic. Patriot is a platform that connects artists with their most passionate fans. Fans who willingly pay a monthly subscription to support their favorite artists since its launch in two thousand thirteen patriotic has attracted about two hundred thousand creators including some names that you might know like youtuber jackson bird or the musician beardie man or the podcast chapo trap house but mostly patriotic help support people. You've never heard of ukulele teachers. Graphic artists film reviewers science fiction. Writers fantasy footballers and that sort of how its creators. jack conte and sammy am envisioned. It for starters both salmon. Jack had creative instincts from very early on. Jack grew up in the bay area where he was fascinated with puppetry and loved making his own animations. Sam grew up in pittsburgh where he worked as a waiter at his parents restaurant and actually really loved programming. His calculator and from a young age both of them were also really into music. Sam played classical. Piano and jack started out playing jazz in fact their mutual love of music might be why they were paired up as roommates when they started their freshman year at stanford in two thousand. Two here's jack. I think it was just one of those relationships that that was relatively. I mean at least saying my recollection. It was like easy like it doesn't it didn't take a lot of work. We just kind of it. Just kind of worked. Yeah i think we also had a easygoing humor to to us that we found. Maybe some of the same lacob type things funny and The same friend groups that eventually brought over I think really resonated with me too. So what were you studying in college. chocolate let's start with you. I studied music. You know my whole life. I've been on the arts. Had kind of been like the side thing. But i was on the you know the science and math kind of track. grown up and I love physics in high school. I thought i wanted to be a physical measure when i got to college and then I remember getting to this like the next level of physics. And i was sitting in a class and i think movies often show you like one. Moment of realization in life is rarely like that life is usually like a slow burn. But this was really one moment realization for me sitting in this class whereas like this is not what i wanna do and I just. I was just thinking about songs. I was thinking about music theory class. I was thinking about other things. And that's where my brain was going. And i didn't wanna do physics and i. I remember like sitting on a bench after that physics class for probably forty five minutes. I just sat there and just thought about what that meant for me. Because i was i was. It was kind of a one of those moments in college that feels pivotal
Hello Fresh Had a Great Year, But Microwavable Meals Did Even Better
"With on again off again covid restrictions keeping hungry mouths out of restaurants. It's no surprise that twenty twenty was a banner year for cooking at home. That's been great for meal. Kit companies like hellofresh and blue apron. Homebound customers tired of familiar recipes flocked offerings like smashed black bean to start as in meatloaf la mom already and under forty-five minutes hellofresh orders grew one hundred fourteen percent over a year ago according to a statement from the company as much as meal kits have shown during the pandemic though. There were no match for their biggest rival. The microwave twenty twenty was a record year for the frozen food. Aisle sales of microwavable ready meals in the us grew to more than twenty five billion dollars last year. Outpacing the growth of all other grocery items according to market research published by global industry analytics. This increased demand sent items. Like tinos pizza rolls. Marie calendar's is and trader. Joe's tikka masala flying off their ice shelves twenty twenty also saw gin hot pockets that came as a blow to military bases where the microwavable meat and cheese filled bread bars or a snacking staple so report stars and stripes magazine nestle owned stouffer is meanwhile celebrated its record year by debut in a shop where it showcased food themed clothing with slogans like cheese. Self care yeah. That one's a little debatable. Live laugh lasagna. T shirts aside. However microwaveable meals showed they could adapt to the times amy's kitchen which built a brand off organic and vegetarian. Ready meals enjoyed sales bumps up to seventy percent for some of its products as reported by food navigator usa dot com nestle. Meanwhile grew it's plant based offerings by forty percent in two thousand twenty on top of organic and meatless options. Healthy choices have been winners to namely the company's diet brand lean cuisine that is until december when pieces of plastic from a broken conveyor belt ended up in a batch of frozen mashed potatoes. I guess that means this time. At least the lou calorie frozen meals might actually tastes like plastic nestle recalled ninety two thousand pounds of their lean cuisine baked chicken and potato variety as we emerge from the pandemic. It remains to be seen whether pre-prepared microwaveable meals will continue their meteoric rise. Customers might be looking for a break from all that processed food. just ask allison robot celli. Who eight and reviewed thirty five hot pockets in four days for the takeout when recalling the experience she says nobody should attempt this without a note from their doctor
Navalny releases recording of call to his alleged poisoner.
"Released a recording of a phone call on monday. He said he made to an alleged state. Security operative who revealed some details of how the politician was supposedly poisoned and meteoroid identified as a member of a team that is reportedly trails navalny for years. The man in the recording indicated that he was involved in cleaning up navalny's clothes said that they wouldn't be any traces of the russian president vladimir putin's top critic fell into a coma while on a domestic flight over siberia during the coded call. The man said that if the plane hadn't made an emergency landing the situation would have turned out differently. The man who was named in a news report last week is an operative from russia's. Fsp domestic security agency pointed to navales underwear as a place where the substance that poisoned politician may have been planted. Navalny fell sick during the flights on august twentieth in russia was flown to berlin while still in a coma for treatment. Two days later. Labs germany france and sweden and tests by the organization for the prohibition of chemical weapons established. He was exposed to soviet era novichok nerve agent. Russian authorities have vehemently denied any involvement in the poisoning. The video showed him speaking on the phone with one of the alleged operatives belling cat and other meteorite. Let's identified the man as constantine could drive. Staff trained chemical weapons specialist. Nevada only introduced himself as an aids to russian security council secretary nikolai patrol chef and said. He urgently needed to debrief the man on what had happened in another siberian city. Tomsk where the politician believed he was poisoned. The conversation lasted forty five minutes. Valley said the man on the other end of the coal indicated that he was involved in the processing of navanly's clothes so there wouldn't be any traces. The clothes navalny was wearing when he was hospitalized in a coma of not being returned to him when nevada asked him which item of clothing bore the highest concentration of the toxin. The man said it was the underwear. He suggested that the substance was absorbed quickly and that was why no traces of it could have been found on the politicians body. The most prominent member of russia's opposition alexina valmy campaigns to challenge ladimir putin in the two thousand eighteen presidential election but was barred from running
Interview With Marla Beck of bluemercury
"Everyone welcome superwomen. Today's guest. I'm very excited. Talk you a superfan. And i haunt her location near my office frequently marla who is the co founder and ceo behind plumer the nation's largest and fastest growing luxury beauty retailer and spa in the country. So hello and welcome. I thank you for having me. I am super fan of you. Also so the feeling is mutual. So i would love to kind of go back to the beginning because i know you were acquired but i would love to go through kind of the initial idea that you had for blue mercury and your skin care lines but where did you start off. So i actually grew up in. California was a junkie. There were little beauty shops. Where people made handmade things in berkeley which is about five minutes from where i grew up and when i was in high school is a new brand called german logica and so i always knew what was new on what was going on in beauty When i moved east to go to graduate school in boston a chance to drive forty five minutes. Divide act lipstick which was only sold at bengals in one place and on top of that it was the beginning of the i e commerce bom in fact we had just gotten our own email addresses and google and all the search and all the businesses that are here today did not exist. There was an obscure moore came to business school to talk about his business. He was talking about how he was going to bring books to the internet. And i was completely floored. jeff bezos. Only thirty people came to his talk. I was inspired by this new potential world out there that i couldn't even imagine and so started to think about what products i could bring to. The internet moved to dc after grad school and started blue mercury to bring luxury beauty products to the internet so initially inspired by jeff bezos in my obsession with beauty and we were one of the first to bring brands to the internet. Act of nineteen ninety. Nine week quickly realized that were too early. Not everybody was shopping online in fact everybody was on. Aol dial up and it used to take forever to get online and so we were just too early with that idea and so we pivoted and i laugh because were pivot didn't exist then we we were actually. Almost bankrupt realized we needed to do something different. And so we opened our first beauty store in washington. Dc georgetown back then you could only buy cosmetics at drugstores or department stores. There was no such thing as a free standing beauty store and We thought why not create this environment. Where staff were trained in all france where you could touch and feel products and that You could get makeup application and spa services in one place if you think back to them and i know a lot of people up did not shout back then who may be listening but everything was behind glass counters at department stores and you go up to the counter and ask someone to touch things to try things and i was in my twenties and i felt like no one really wanted to help me because i will spend money so this idea. The freestanding neighborhood beauty store was revolutionary at the time. And i remember i was so happy. Our first clients used to come in and screaming that they could touch products find find obscure brands get advice on a bunch of brands in their beauty problems and also get spa services in the same location as so now is the start of blue mercury. We wrote a bunch of different ways. The ecommerce wave and this move from buying beauty products at at department stores to buy beauty products in specialty stores so it was really the beginning and it took us a long time to build business. I've been at it for twenty one years so excited to have been building blue mercury for all that time. I love that. What seems as an overnight success to people when they read about your acquisition is like oh no. I've been doing this for twenty one years. I almost went bankrupt. You know it just goes to show you. And i and i. I like to talk about that. Because i think people think that i'm an overnight success and i've been doing this for twenty years. Now there's a lot of blocking and tackling around and usually your initial idea is completely wrong right. I think you have to have humility to realize that you're wrong. You need to change directions and we were humble in the first year pretty quickly and made. It's really sort of try to deal in truth and build a real business that had value for customer saying i think we got caught up in the first internet craze and it was exciting and fun and then we realized that we had to spend our time knowing and understanding what people want what they need and beauty and then just really took our time building the business and building an enduring company so when you were faced with bankruptcy being too early to the e com days how did you guys have the bravery or even funds to open your first brick and mortar. It's it's a great question. In fact we had received investment for the e commerce business and our investors hated the idea of doing a store because back then all value was pure play e commerce. And so my husband. I barry actually used our own money to do the first store.
The Christmas Star (MM #3561)
"With kevin mason. Tonight is a special night. If you look up into the sky you could see the christmas star. Some say it's the star of bethlehem but not. You're not actually seeing star. You're seeing two very bright planets close together in our sky. Jupiter and saturn the closest. They've been together since the sixteen hundreds time they've been this close since the twelve hundred twelve twenty six almost eight hundred years. They come together at least in the general area. That's a relative term every twenty or so years but tonight right after sunset. We'll be the closest they will have been since the sixteen hundreds and if your weather conditions are just right you should go out after sunset which our time is four thirty six. Pm and within about forty five minutes to an hour you have the chance to see what they call the christmas star. The christmas star isn't really a star after all it's two planets close together very bright sky if use a telescope over doctors they say. The view is even more spectacular. Hopefully your weather will be good enough and clear enough to be able to see it.
The Christmas Star (MM #3561)
"With kevin mason. Tonight is a special night. If you look up into the sky you could see the christmas star. Some say it's the star of bethlehem but not. You're not actually seeing star. You're seeing two very bright planets close together in our sky. Jupiter and saturn the closest. They've been together since the sixteen hundreds time they've been this close since the twelve hundred twelve twenty six almost eight hundred years. They come together at least in the general area. That's a relative term every twenty or so years but tonight right after sunset. We'll be the closest they will have been since the sixteen hundreds and if your weather conditions are just right you should go out after sunset which our time is four thirty six. Pm and within about forty five minutes to an hour you have the chance to see what they call the christmas star. The christmas star isn't really a star after all it's two planets close together very bright sky if use a telescope over doctors they say. The view is even more spectacular. Hopefully your weather will be good enough and clear enough to be able to see it.
burst 2 expand 04:22
"Hello hello how. Each apps doing not bad looking forward to finish work to the suckers. I did that last week. And this is our penultimate episode this year and in fact my last one ever this year. Sorry this week. We're going to do community news and events and news headlines but before we get onto all of that we martin. I have been playing that. They're saipan twenty seventy seven on open to his into good Yes see. I don't know i still don't understand what that means. But it's briefly billed as Role playing action adventure computer game and this driving so that keeps me happy. Is it like grand theft auto. I've never played any of the grand theft autos so i wouldn't know is driving like hotshot racing and as such will. I be able to completely spank you like i did the other day. No it's not quite like hotshot racing. I think i shouldn't have been drinking. The coke was playing that game next time should be turning up sopa. Is this like the the cia. Champion chess player. Who said that she'd never played a man who was ill because afterwards there was always an excuse i had very good. Yeah now so cyber punks Good i know that there's been a lot of soda reports on the internet that it's full of bugs. I haven't actually encountered any of these bugs just yet. The issue i counted playing under lennox is the performance is a bit lacking i understand. There are fixes coming to address that. Not just for the next just generally. But i haven't seen any of the of you know floating debris and confused people and you know unusual graphical glitches. And what have you. You know playing hard enough. What i've done these upstart that you can start in three different. You can start the game in one of three different sort of origin stories. And i played the initial bit of each of those starting points up to the point at which i've completed the basic on weapons training so probably i don't know about forty five minutes to an hour's worth in each of those and i have not encountered any significant issues and i saw xdsl He's also been playing on. Amd graphics on arch lenexa. I'm playing it. Using and video on up into twenty four as it using proton is using proton. Yes on experimental. I'm not using proton experimental amusing five thirteen dash for interesting. Well i have to join you in buying that game. I seem to be buying every other game that you buy recently. Welcome what about you mark. Not well i have caved in to considerable pay pressure. And i've been writing alabama to membership application Britain s which involves you editing wiki page. Yes which i involved with getting rights to edit wicky which leans pigging me on telegram saying to this group. So i must get permission to edit the wiki and then i'm out to create the wikipedia and writer and then i had to digitally sign the code of conduct which meant i had to work out how to upload and verify. Pgp and then work out how to read encrypted emails thunderbird because no one ever send encrypted emails. I wasn't up to do that. Is a relic from the boss. Isn't it is so. Yeah actually that was probably hard them writing the application itself so now i just need to work out when the next meeting. I can attend as in submit my application. It's usually like the first tuesday after full moon when the river is flowing. Also thing isn't it. It's written on wikipedia somewhere. Yeah yeah like this choices. I just have to actually make my name down. Put my name down three. And if any of our listeners have received valuable contributions for mark of the as
Interview With Michael Close
"My guess is one of magic's lille leaving legends. He has a well-earned amazing reputation magic. He's an author creator former sultans pioneer niba publishing being amongst i realize how well using video and text together made such a wonderful learning experience and today while he's extremely busy working full us. It's michael close. Michael how are you today. I'm well thank you. Thank you very much for inviting me. What's your origin story. You have twenty four seconds. My home planet krypton was exploding and my father. Put me in a rocket and sent to cleveland. Ohio where i was raised by salmon marietta close and my dad was in industry. We moved around quite a bit ended up in fort wayne. Indiana which is in the northwest northeast. corner of the state of indiana there was a magic shop. they're owned by. Dick stoner who is still around in. An old friend bought my first tricks. They're probably when i was six years old and the bug bit and never really let go. I've yeah so it's about sixty two years now. I've been interested in magic people. Are i absolutely do There there were a couple of things there was a magic set called the sneaky. Pete magic set which i may gotten for my fifth birthday. I actually saw dick stone perform at my school. I think when i was five i still remember some of the tricks he did. He did hip hop rabbits. He did the ghost tube in that. Sneaky pete set and one of the things that was in there was the was it the trick of horace the old old creek where you sever the head of the horse with the and that was a little plastic version of that and then it's donors magic shop. I got the penny to dime with the little plastic block with the magnet inside that lives off his show coin and too little plastic. I don't know what you would call them. Columns that were attached to the bottom and a string went through and then you could slice through it and show that it was cut and then pull it back through again. Those were the first tricks that i own. And of course and of course aired nays. Because i want to seem like i was cool. Standard right verified bureau. Of course exactly right you know. Those were the those were the tricks. I'm going to use this podcast. A personal consultation. i'm sure there are many listens. They're in saint on forty. Nine between cup edgy. Since i was eleven. And i still haven't that stack an album and you're very well known for you. Men debt works helped me out two questions one. How should i choose which stack to learn and to what do you think in your experience. The best strategies. You've found the work best to actually memory. Well okay and we have a half an hour. I actually have done about of either forty-five minutes or an hour long targeted training video. That's on my website on this very subject. It's called demystifying the memorized deck. But i'll give you. I'll give you a very I'll give you a very short version. Which is your first step has to be to ask the question. How am i going to use this thing. Most people go memorize stack simply because everybody has memorizing stack. Now when i got interested in actually learning which was back in one thousand nine hundred ninety i had known of simon aaronson stack for quite a few years because he published it in the late seventies. I think and i knew exactly how i wanted to use the stack. I wanted to use it as an improvisational device to be able to sort of make up effects as i go i was influenced by that by burt. Allerton who had a trick in his book that used that and of course experiencing juan do his new monico sus improvised handling so i specifically knew how i wanted to use the stack and at the time the only stacks available really were one stack had not been published in english yet. I had simon stack. There was nicole. There was the ireland stack and i was good friends with simon by this point in time and so i learned that what now i learned to use the method he suggested which is a pneumonic method. One of course and people like what he aragon suggest every other way pneumonic and this is the third piece of advice. I would give you. Which is before you do anything you have to pay. Due diligence and due diligence in deck works and means buying at least choose me four books. Three or four books.
Shifting your food philosophy and Cultivating a more positive relationship with food for kids, with Michelle Smith
"Since you have not been on the podcast in like literally two and a half years. It would probably be a good idea for you to reintroduce yourself perfect. I am michelle of the whole. Smith's i started my career out Kind of on a whim. Because i was exploring how our family eats and trying to figure out what is the best healthiest way for us to eat as a family at i soon after started sharing that journey on my blog the whole smith's and subsequently now have in two cookbooks with healthy family friendly recipes that are really easy to make and have recently launched my own podcast get wealthy that talks about other aspects of wellness that we aren't really talking about as much as food and diet or sorry. Diet and exercise i think diet and exercise get all the glory but there's so many other components so that's me love that. Hey this is me in a thirty second blurbs which is so funny because like normally whenever we talk or like whenever i interview somebody like how much time do you have like. Go for. Forty five minutes talking about myself. I'm like well. This is your interview on the podcast. You conduct about whatever you like you. Whereas i'm like this is super awkward. Let me like condensed time. Line started a blog. Some cookbooks now podcast. Let's go exactly. We'll say okay. Let's start here so the million dollar question. How has twenty twenty seven for you. Twenty twenty has been absolutely twenty twenty Here's the thing i will say this year. I have taken so many lessons away like just from you know. One of my biggest things is that it's the year. I really realized that the deepest gratitude and angst frustration annoyance high levels of annoyance more annoyance. All of this stuff is not mutually exclusive. So i think before i kind of had these things compartmentalized my head of like. Oh i'm so grateful everything. Life is amazing and then like everything sucks but like you can kind of experience. Both in i think twenty twenty has really proved that because we have been very fortunate and blessed with so many things. I'm able to work from home anyway stuff like that. But then you know we're not immune to the woes of this year and what has risen to the surface this year. Yep definitely ditto to all of the things One of my favorite things that you have talked about this year is something you post on your instagram. You go thanks to twenty twenty. I now know exactly who do and do not want in miami apocalypse. It's so drew. I'm like people. I thought were potentially competent humans. And i'm like oh no. This is a much tighter circle than i thought it would be. Yeah so who is in your zombie apocalypse. All my gosh my family is although after how long has it been nine months of being locked them. They might. They might get pushed by. Kids might get pushed out some point. God bless him let's see. Oh kristen beamer. I don't know if you're familiar with her. He is another foodi advocate Struggle with crohn's all about like. She's tough as nails like she can go like she is. She is in my crew. She's locked in. She might be the founding member of these ambi- pashcal so it's a very small crew family and a couple friends. I mean really. that's all you need. That has it has to be enough to fit in your social pod. Anyways so totally. And we all have different specialties. It's perfect what about you. It's like a heist crew. You need a specialist in everything totally. My only thing is like cooking so if it ever gets to like. I can make some twigs and berries. Turn it into something. Oh my gosh. I mean for me while i so i live with my dog and she definitely would be part of the crew because she is small but she scares the crap out of anybody who can like only hear her so i feel like we could definitely hole up and maybe it would scare some of the zombies away and like a couple of my close friends. That have like the different specialties. I have a friend who's at. She would definitely be in there like. I have friends who are super strong. They would definitely be in there like bring all the equipment everything and also the laughs so really for sure. That's a good crew yet. Definitely so okay. Let's talk about food because that's kind of why we're here anyway So you mention in your brief intro like you came into this career in this world because you want to figure out how was going to be the most sustainable way to eat with your family and make it healthy and make it taste good and everything like that. So how has your food. Philosophy shifted over the years. Yeah so early on. I feel like it's super confusing. And i always say this especially like as a new mom like there's so much narrative it makes you afraid of everything like don't sleep with a blanket sleeper the willingness this way so i'll outweigh eat. This don't eat this so you know kind of set early mom alarm off in my head like oh my god ripois inning ourselves. So initially i landed kind of in this paleo world because not because it's you know exactly what our ancestors ate but because it seemed like what our bodies have taken so long to evolve to be able to process and function with like scientifically speaking. It
Who Was Dr. Fata
"Patty hester is a petite woman with straight blond hair and blue eyes. She's lived in clarkston michigan a suburb of detroit. Nearly her entire life and she's a fitness junkie. My father was a jackie. I'm very healthy and live to be eighty four so i i'd always been into fitness and health. We ran racism. Road bikes like mile. Trips and i played softball. I played hockey in two thousand nine. Patty was working as an emergency room technician. She monitored patient's vitals the thing she saw the er were enough to keep her motivated to take care of ourselves but then something happened to her. That inspired her to become a fitness instructor. Her mom was in a car accident and because she had a congestive heart failure. My mom was in a coma for from january. Fifth until june ninth. Patty and her family were very close almost daily. She stayed at her mother's bedside praying. She would recover. I looked at my mom and him. I was so tired of sickness that it was like and wanted something. That was life giving a new then beyond anything that i had to pursue That is where my drive really kicked to become a trainer. Because i just could not bear the thought of someone being long-term l. i. us sick and i don't want that for myself either. So at age fifty five. Patty began studying to become a fitness instructor a few months into her studies. Patty got pneumonia. Her doctor did some blood work. And a few of the tests were concerning she suggested that patty see hematologist a physician who specializes in blood conditions. The haematologist petty really wanted to see out of the country so she did some research and found one who looked pretty promising. My internal medicine doctors that you know. Hey i set my mom to him. He's world renowned dot. They're freed fighter. Sloan kettering graduate your choice patty but i would go to him if her thirty years. Working in healthcare had taught her anything. It was to be extra sure that this doctor farid fata was legit. She read all the reviews. She could find. She asked around about him at the hospital she worked at. She called it bernice. Who's an internal medicine doctor in saint louis who said she'd heard good things. There is nothing nothing to ever question that this person was anything. But like oh wow. You're lucky to get into see this person. So in late february two thousand ten. Patty went to see dr fata at his practice. Michigan hematology oncology. She arrived late in the afternoon and almost every seat in the waiting room was full. She took a seat and began filling out her paperwork. A big screen. Tv in the waiting area played an ad for dr fatah's charity swan for life. This video about the story of this patience has an making this wooden swan in holding up and telling the story how you know his patient who who had passed away. Her husband carved this for him. It the whole thing wrapped around donating money but it played over and over again when you're waiting for an appointment. How long can you watch this. After half an hour patty got up and approached the woman at the front desk. I said. can you please change. A channel in the employees all spoke in a whisper. I really didn't understand that one either. Because i worked in the medical field and you whisper of confidential. But she said no. I can't i can't change the channel confused. Patty turned to go back to her seat after a forty five minute wait. Chief finally got into an exam room. an in his room. There's the Top tack framed pictures of him. Now top dak sway talked. It was another half hour. Wait before. Dr fata appeared. He entered the room in a white lab coat over a shirt and tie he was short. Have very round face. He introduced himself. He was very very soft. Spoken almost to the fat that it was a whisper. He was reaching out. His hand turned to be very personable and would lean in. And hey you know while patricia. You're in the right place. Patty wasn't sure what to expect but she didn't wanna miss anything in case he did have surprising news for her. She came prepared really prepared. In fact i had a little Recording device in my pocket. And i told him i said i'm recording our conversation in case i don't catch it all. So could you speak up. And he said oh. You don't need that you know i'll give you all your lab results and you'll get all this stuff and i just liked to do that. He
"forty five minutes" Discussed on Makeshift Stories Original Science Fiction
"Within line of sight it would take ninety minutes for the station to complete an orbit and cover the whole planet and if they were currently over an ocean well. It was too soon to draw any conclusions. On an impulse. Ada reached out snagged a support stretch and swung around stopping motion in front of one of the newly active screens. She pressed the External Camera. Icon opening a cloud filled view of the world below. Ada scrutinized the slowly evolving image which stubbornly refused to reveal any details. What happened please? Just give me a clue. She angrily demanded of the indifferent machine. It was as if whole chunks of her memory had gone missing eight or a member specific station operations such as repairing a frozen solar panel motor and remembered the other crew. But that was it. There was nothing else until she had woken up. But when and why eight lost consciousness in the first place as the counter. And the periphery of her vision. Hit Twenty to thirty a chime momentarily filled the small space wondering what to do next eight swung around to the last corridor she hadn't explored and with a sense of growing desperation. Launched herself down the dark tube. She swept along through floating bundles of clothes and clumpy islands of what appeared to be garbage. Which forced her to contorts. And we've to avoid hitting them shorter than the other passages eight soon found herself in a dank unlit space a hidden censor dutifully noted her presence and flicked on a line of harsh lights embedded in what was probably meant to be the ceiling more chaotic than the other modules. There were signs of heavy use everywhere. The fabric on the padded walls was worn and dirty open. Lockers revealed carelessly stowed clothes and the garbage receptacles were overflowing acting on a hunch eight or redirected yourself to check the supply ship dock from one of the small portals cut into the walls as she drifted up to the thick glass window. Ada thought she caught a glimpse of a maintenance bought reflected in the glass hovering behind her but when she turned around nothing was their robot. One eight called out waited for a moment watching an island of garbage. She had disturbed silently tumble by then shrugged and turn back to the portal. Ada Strain to see the cargo dock which was just on the edge of being hidden by the frame around the heavy glass. It was empty that at least explain the garbage. There was no place to store it. Ada pushed herself away from the portal and aimed toward the little galley molded into the end of the compartment. She grappled the worn plastic surface which served as a table to keep herself from bumping into the wall swung around and guided herself to a stop. Ada Randomly chose one of the food storage compartments and carefully. Pulled IT Open. It was empty. Save for a few already used ration pouches. Ada grabbed at the other compartment doors. Quickly opening them all with the same result. There was nothing left. She tried to quell her. Rising panic to think and looked around. The Galley then noticed a small whiteboard duct tape to the bulkhead. It was usually used by the crew to leave casual messages for each other but had been filled with unintelligible scribbles which looked calculations in one corner. A name was circled to Ada. It looked like a file. Name Log Dash. One Dash two one to find it. She would have to go back to the central module. Ada pushed off the table aiming herself. Back into the litter filled corridor. She secured herself so she was centered on the cluster of flat screens. Making up the command center. The one with the counter was now reading. Thirty five twenty. She ignored it as she called up the file directory. In the distance down the corridors eight had just explored. She noticed lights. Begin TO DIM. Sum flickered and reluctantly went out. Ada suddenly began to feel as tired as the struggling and lost her. Focus a jumbled memory distracting her ADA. Push the image down and went back to looking for the file which prove easy to find. As there was a highlighted folder simply called log. She opened it and ran down the list of files the daily Station Records. Ada excitedly whispered she would be able to read through the history leading up to whatever had happened. Eight open one at random and began reading. Sokolov completed the installation of the new optical telescope filter package during a five hour. Eda wants the package was operational freedom. Cream off recheck. The target with the glare filtered out it looks like their initial observations had been confirmed. The target position is so close to the sun it makes ground based observation impossible. We are informally calling the new object. Which from the most recent photos appears to be a comet seen had on Freedom Krino of it will take more observation to determine its orbit. Ada opened a more recent file. Freedom Crane off will pass close to close. We are continuing to work with ground control to refine our projections. There is concerned to brief from the tail may affect the station. As we transit the comet's path after it goes by so we are considering evacuating already suspecting what had happened. Eight jumped to log dash one one dash two one. We have held out here as long as we can hoping that. The turbulence in the atmosphere caused by impacts from the cometary fragments would calm down and the atmosphere clear for what it's worth. I have noted in other logs that the dust in the comet's tail hid the fact that it had fragmented joining its encounter with the sun the main body of Freedom Krino of passed by as predicted but the fragments which were of significant size. The tech stopped then jumped to a new paragraph. We elected to stay on the station when the fragments were discovered to help determine how much they were deviating from the Comet's orbit we didn't directly see the three trailing objects hit. The station was on the opposite side of the planet at the time but when we came back around we could see the impacts as a line of rolling clouds covering a quarter of the surface on the sunlit side. What occurred over the next. Few weeks is well documented in the logs and probably on the surviving ground systems. Water and other supplies have run out leaving us no choice. We have to attempt to land using cloud penetrating radar. We have picked a location. That looks relatively undamaged. Electrical activity in the atmosphere is still too strong to get messages through so our arrival. We'll be unannounced in case there is a chance someone can make it back to this orbital station. We have left a modified maintenance bought to keep the place running eva whose memories were part of the enhancement. Wanted to name it. We agreed on eight McCarthy Ada after the programming language and McCarthy after the first person who coined the term artificial intelligence it seemed appropriate for the first autonomous and quite possibly the last eight in orbit. Good Luck Ada and a wish. Us luck to the log closed with a date. Ada floated silently for a moments processing the implication the timer. In the periphery of her visions. Hit forty than it. Screen flickered out the overhead illumination strips. Went dark and the emergency lights came on again casting the room into a sickly Amber Merck. The realization hit hard. She if it even made sense for Ada to assign itself a gender was all that was left no crew and no one on the world below. It was alone in the universe. The last witness to the disaster disturbed by the circulation fans a plasticized step sheet for operating one of the external robots floated by the sheet. Wasn't aware of its past and never worried about. Its Future. Eight amused and for a moment yearned to be an unconscious set of instructions just like it. The station started to drift back into the shadow of the world. It's solar panels losing the light more equipment beginning to shutdown. Ada still had time if she acted now. She could store her reconstructed memories and her recent experiences. Ada could break the cycle remember and build a history for herself and the Grey Brown world. She orbited as Ada prepared to save her status and return into safe mode. She wondered how many times before she had come to this point. The math was simple seventeen times per day. And how many days had been. She recalled the date on the last log entry and knew it was a very long time. Indeed the Little Bot- stop the back of a race. The files reset the message to itself then pushed away from the console rebounding off a wall so it floated back up the tunnel to the Cupola to watch the sunset on the long dead world the dark indifferent turbulent planet rolled silently above it the body employed its last bit of waning energy to put the Pencil floating. You're one of the thick windows back into a tumble one by one. The circulation Fan Stop Interior lights faltered and went out then. Silence cold and darkness again. Took their turn at watch for the next forty. Five minutes.
"forty five minutes" Discussed on KTRH
"Forty five minutes in the in the downtown I'm sky Mike in the Gulf coast windows dot com twenty four hour traffic center all we are so far away from the snow zone five forty two centric it would Terry Smith in the Katie are each nasco again in twenty four hour weather center fact worry are very spring like as far as the temperatures today Terry we really are I mean we have been warm the last couple of days and we've got one more day with the temperatures running above the norm and then we start to cool off on Friday and Saturday it's a brief cooldown that will start to four pack up early next week it's really been a nice stretch of weather well today's another dry day were partly cloudy with those southerly winds will wind up in the low to mid seventies today there is a weak front that'll swing through tonight about it looking for any rain but that will all be part of the reason for the slightly cooler weather tomorrow never start out with some clouds tomorrow morning but mainly a sunny dry day upper sixties to mid seventies for high so just a little bit cooler Saturday were in the mid sixties Saturdays the coolest day and then by Sunday one cold front temperatures on time to help me pack up in the seventies right now it is fifty three and your official severe weather station newsradio seven forty K. T. R. H. what's so smart and you're smart speakers okay Google play K. T. R. H. on I heart radio the choral arts society of Washington brings the songs of the season to the Kennedy center join the choral arts chorus for a concert and then chanting Christmas music featuring.
"forty five minutes" Discussed on MYfm 104.3
"Three on with Mario Lopez producer Frasier's been digging through the tweets stacked on with Mario if you want to hit me freeze what you got this is from at David stumble he says nice to see you step up your workout game and hit the gym with your new BFF mark Walberg question is when you gonna get a ring with them you know marks actually got a rain in incredible jam at his house and wait for him to invite me hopefully here is this it he'll invite you to script was all I'm a huge Walberg fan that obviously do the huge movie star and a big time producer but more importantly he's a great guy is all about family faith in fitness center we have like the same priorities and he's been inviting me to work out at his new agencies it's called after forty five it is really cool because it's only forty five minutes right you got to pay attention because you get to forty five minutes for us all I work out every morning good for you although if I get invited mark I'm inviting you in it's essentially circuit training in you go from a century explosives series of work out moves to another one right after another with no rest right of high intensity training a little like crossfit yeah but it's Dane but what I'd really like about as they mix it up or down a few times now the mix it up every single time in the music is Jammin and it's awesome and I I sweat walking across the street I'm drenched when I leave there and he of course but it looks like he breaks a sweat it's cool we push each other it's in it's a lot of fun we'll be right back before you know it with more from the geico studio fifty on September sixth it chapter two the terrifying conclusion of the highest grossing horror film of all time reunites the losers club twenty seven years later as adults to finish off the evil clown Pennywise for good chapter two September sixth are under seventeen not admitted are you ready to hash tag days Loudon Loudon county known for its authentic farm to table cuisine and award winning chefs is.
"forty five minutes" Discussed on See What Happens
"Do here coyotes not lately. Though have you noticed that after the fire the horrible fires we had calabasas fire season free listeners out there in l._a.'s between January and December. Well you know think he's being <hes> raining renting a lot which means there's more stuff growing which means is more fires as soon as thick. It'll burn fast the houses the bird much faster this time they won't like speaking of which yes let's talk about when when we got evacuated yes what well let me. Let me tell you they're listeners would happen <hes> well. Well the girls wearing the bat in the bathtub. Yes I was giving them a bath. I came home and I told you there was a fire into anything. You told me that I sold you. There was a fire what she we'd to. What did you say I don't know what was there's a fire on the hillside? A call one and I said is should we pack or which she said. There's not an evacuation notice yet so I came out until he was a fire up on the hill by the House and I said what do we do and then you looked at me said I don't know it's your country fires second. Ask for your passport when it comes from four born. I know I know but isn't it but I don't know what the you know. The protocol is here. It was just hoping you the the the American the American Knowles of the American not only the American husband their husband head of this family who is older than I used against but yes I know I did. I want on my phone like a like. A normal husband headed the family would do I turn on the T._v.. The local A._B._C. News and see what the Hell's going on and there was showing fires and stuff and then like we're looking on our phone and then like we at forty five minutes and forty five minutes later immediate evacuation now. They gave us twenty minutes yeah. That's how that's how that's not a lot of time. Isn't it a lot of times when you have kids in the in the bat that we don't luckily my mom was here and she held me drying the kids and getting twenty minutes yeah convict. I packed for them. Yeah I pack some suffer you I grabbed a a suitcase is because we just came back from New Jersey. Oh yeah that's already yeah. They were all dirty clothes that I had there and that's what I grabbed even grab like some food for the kids. Neider a bunch of guess swerdlow grabbed during those fluency kercheval crucial minutes of what are we gonNA take where we're not gonNA take. Please tell everybody what you got. <hes> what's your contribution was took a box with me and you said what's in there. I went down baseball cards. He took. I was joking listen. I've only known those kids for like six years. The baseball cards all my life seriously you gotta give me that I've had. This is a kid ridiculous like I have water. I have an emergency kit though yeah well. You're the mother you. That's your not help. Yeah.
"forty five minutes" Discussed on The Dentalpreneur Podcast with Dr. Mark Costes
"Do you possess the ability to build trust and report in short period of time? Think about the scenario of two minutes. Think about this scenario somebody comes into your office. They've been in your office for forty five minutes, we've treated pretty well. We're battling indifference as best. We can guess what happens. At the end of forty five minutes. We gotta tell them that their treatment plan is ten thousand dollars. That's a big fricken. Ask after known somebody for forty five minutes, forty five minutes. Hi, how you doing? I'm glad you like cats. I love cherry pie to it'll be ten thousand dollars. That's a big ask. And the ability to be able to build that trust in a short period of time is something that takes a lot of practice. It takes a lot of intention -ality. And like I said before most people that don't know how to build rapport and don't how to have a good conversation and don't have built trust don't know that they don't know how to do that. Sedikh a good hard look at how your systems are. And whether or not you're actually good at building report and trust. Have you given your team all the sport and resources to become successful? Gosh, I could talk about this when forever. A good example that I can think of is I have a relationship coach, I have relationship coach therapist, but our relationship coach, she only works with men, and she works with men to make sure that they have great communication with their spouses, my wife, and I have never been in a better place. But I wanted to keep that going. So I hired a relationship coach one of the first exercises that she had us. Do was look back to the last five fights that you had with your wife. Okay. Let's not hard to do fights. Okay. All right. She said make a mental note of this. How many of those fights were based on expectations from her or you that weren't met? Let's say five out of five. Then she said how many of those expectations from her or from? You were unviable is d-. Holy cow five out of five. How many times gentlemen? Has your wife gotten angry with you for something that you did? And you didn't even know what the hell you did. We call that unversed allies expectations. We do it all day long. We do at our.
"forty five minutes" Discussed on X96
"You're blind date store that Richie's been on dozens of blind cash. They're the best. How many how many I probably literally been on a couple dozen blind date that you have been set up with some. And then they got to the point at one point that I decided to stop doing them. I remember one blind date in particular. And I think if told the story on the radio, but it'll be like you guys are listening to it for the first time because you didn't listen the first time what nothing it was this girl, who my sister said you love theater, she loves theater, you guys should be a perfect and you both pronounce it theater. So we went out, and we had been out all of about forty five minutes, we double dated with a friend of mine from college in his now wife, and we had planned an entire evening because I'm pretty easy going, even if I didn't really like the person could have. That would be fine after about forty five minutes of the date. I was like I am done. I said this tour I said, I am done. And I don't have anything more to talk to you about. What was she just was really boring? Really bad. And that's that's boring for just forty five minutes. I had asked her all that I had one word answers. Yeah. One word answers. No. I've never tried that whichever be interested in that. No. I'm not interested in that the kicker for me, though, is I know that she is still single and she's been featured on the news. A couple of times has been like a bridesmaid for like thirty five weddings or something like that. But never been the bride. And you know, why? Because I know what they say once you if you're always a bridesmaid, you're never great. I'm not actually interested in the thing that you're talking about. I would never like to experience at worst date ever. I I was sure you were going to say you you've stop going on blind dates because you got tired of trying to prevent women from jumping out of moving cars. Well, it was for the safety of others. Someone says my mom tried for two years to set my cousin up with a girl from her nail salon. Finally, met her at my wedding this summer and Naylor inseparable. Wow. Okay. My parents bought a house from people that had a single son my age. So they set us up. He turned out to be a multiple time jail felon didn't last long. I'm so ugly that I can only date blind women. Oh..
"forty five minutes" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"On traffic from forty five minutes to over an hour. That qualifies in my book is a long commute. Although there are alter commuters in a handful of cities that are now commuting as much as two hours each way each day. Yeah. I live in the bay area. So I know some of them, but an hour each way is still pretty long. But luckily, got you to listen to you. So the time goes by fast. So I gotta tell you something funny. My my niece lives in San Francisco itself. And but spends most of her time on the Russian river. And her dad. My brother recently went with his wife from Utah to visit them at the Russian river and flew into Oakland field, and they were so traumatized by the drive that they're not sure win the next time is they're going to do that drive because they landed in the early part of afternoon rush hour, and it was quite an ordeal. Oh, going up to the Russian river. Komo Clinton can imagine. They're going with traffic would tell me you've got some information to share to your with your fellow listeners. Tell me about it. So I was recently contacted by a scammer, and this was a little unusual, and I actually read a similar ordeal on next door. So it doesn't sound like it was a one time thing. But when I got the call, the caller ID said, Mexico, and I figured it was a scam. And I answered anyway. And a woman got on the phone and. I said, yes. And for a second. I thought well could this be some kind of tech support could this be my Bank offshoring customer service? But no sure enough it was a scam. And she started crying. And she started saying help me help me. They have me. Been kidnapped. The abductor. It was so called the doctor got on the phone and started making threats started threatening to cut off her fingers and started cursing like there was no tomorrow. And did the the individual who is supposedly the point being held hostage. Did they pretend that they were a relative of yours in any way? Surprisingly, no, she never. Well, she didn't speak again. And the only thing I said to the so-called abductor was I just asked what's her name? And I just kept repeating myself. And she didn't have a name I repeated myself angry or the more he cursed. So well, clearly, they didn't do their research at some point. He asked me if I wanted he asked me to choose a finger to cut off. And I just said cut them all off, and I hung up. Well..
"forty five minutes" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show
"Patrick dot com. We will get to your phone calls best and worst of the weekend. We'll give you our best merge to the weekend coming up as well. Anything else that needs to be mentioned here in the first hour. How's your weekend? My weekend was good. And he sightings any incidents. No, no what you're getting a tree. Or is that already got the tree got the tree and. You know, here's the thing. When you go pick out a Christmas tree. And I don't know who started this go cut down your own. Was it more 'thus Stewart who did the checking? Okay. So you get there. You gotta get this. I mean, it's a great scam. Hey, you're gonna charge. We're going to charge you for doing the work. It'd be like going to a restaurant saying, hey, where's the kitchen all make my own food? And then we'll charge you. So I get there and my wife can't decide on a damn tree. Now, go how about this one? So you end up walking around for about forty five minutes. And then we come back circle back. And then I say how just a tester how about this one. She goes. Ooh, I like it. Now, it's the first one we saw him. And then I go all do it. I'll get under there. And you know, she goes, no, I'm going to do it. So I'm the sap literally. And where's he? Thank you. So she cuts down the tree. Well, the problem is she says pushed the tree, okay. Gimme some momentum. There. I pushed the tree on top of her. Accidentally your story. No, it was an accident. It was accidental. It was. So we drag the tree like, it's a dead carcass. And then you've got to drag it a half mile, and then somebody picks it up bodybags it. And then you take it home, and it scratches the top of your new car that. And that's where the adventure begins. Now. You gotta get the tree in you got. Then you have to put it in the base. You gotta make sure it's straight. And then that then you spend the rest of the Christmas music, which I don't like and then putting on lights and ornaments. And I said you don't want when you need a star on top of the tree. I'm your guy. And then she goes. Okay. So that was it. I'm gonna put the star on the tree. And actually, it's just a picture of me. But I mean, yes for two I'm still troubled by and it's very cool that you're willing to admit that that you're not into Christmas. You know, just a couple of weeks out of the year. You know, you know, there's not a. A couple of songs that make you feel festive and wanna just kind of have an nice strength by the fireplace. I'm cozy, but I don't need Christmas music. Certainly Jeff drinks by the fireplace. I don't need it. Sure. The music avenue I turned on Tom petty music while we brought in the Christmas. Tree was like, you know, that's fine. What if it was Tom petty sings the Christmas, I couldn't do it? Do you think that people always take long look for the Christmas tree because you don't wanna go for the first one because it's the process. My wife always says, let's take our time. Let's look around and they all look the same. They don't want care the first rate because when enjoy the process of getting the tree. Yeah. A little eggnog in there. You know, it's a whole thing. And then you gotta get a wreath. And then I said, hey, Hon, dad humor which didn't go over. Well. And he said, hey, hun, how about something called a wreath of Franklin, but you have a wreath that has her music on it. That's fantastic that you're gonna go like Ben Franklin. That's actually a wreath of alike. Ben franklin's. It's really the Franklin, and then you have her music on there. And then she thank I get nothing. I get crickets. I'm like fritzy at Caroline's. Wow. Yeah. Yeah. Shot they weren't amuse it all with a reefa Franklin. No, no. They have no sense of humor is that's not on. You know, I'm going to sell the waste of my good stuff at home because they don't care. They don't let's put up some, Jeff garland. About five. I think..
"forty five minutes" Discussed on Movie Crush
"And then there's not the pressure of someone who, you know, may not be wanna be on for forty five minutes, or whatever I don't like that Megan Carroll says gear up where you talk about a piece of equipment get really nerdy. And get in some of the crazy camera adaptations, let fun to have our boy Casey peg room in segment because he he will. Or maybe even dislike talk about the history of a particular type of, you know, you know. Steady camera. I think I might have done some on the city tonight that yeah. Or you just like the look of certain air of them talk about technicolor. I dunno is Europe. I like that's good. That's good. You know, what a lot of these are great everyone. So I I think what I'm going to do is go through this list transfer. That whom I kidding. I'm never going to do that. Obviously it up and refer to it. I think that does it for this week. No. I think it does check. We're at thirty minutes. So it's perfect. Just that's the short and sweet. Let's just leave it leave it at that. All right. Thanks, everybody in thanks for all these great ideas. And funny comments on the polls and for interacting with us. As always these mini crushes are slowly becoming your voice, which I really like. And as long as we have knoll over there chopping up every now and then. On that you. Yes. What do you mean? No, yes. Jeff Jeff enough. Thanks, everybody. We'll see next week. I'm confused. Hey, movie Crushers do you travel because I do and I am a bit of a luggage nut. So I wanna talk to you about Jiro. That's the letter G. Dash are that his luggage designed to perform better when you're traveling Chiro luggage is constructed with ultra durable ABA shin grade materials like ballistic nylon carbon-fiber in advanced polymers man that science everyone for it's tough. So we got an offer for movie Crushers, and hey movie Crushers, you're gonna know what G row when you see one. It's got those one of a kind large wheels.
"forty five minutes" Discussed on The Rubin Report
"Yeah. Ladies and gentlemen, Dr Jordan Peterson. You're we didn't say known further extroverted enthusiasm. That's pretty sweet coming out to that. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. That's for. Sure. All right. So here's what we're gonna do. I wanna go through some of the big questions that I've come up with during the last five or six months on the road with you, which have just been an incredible truly life changing time for me. And then we're going to end with Oslo's best question. You got forty five minutes in you will see. All right. So first off so first every single night, you are different. And I think tonight perhaps different more different than any night. So far, how the hell do you do it? I honestly don't know. I usually go back in the green room with you for a little bit before and about ten ten minutes before Showtime. I walk out of there, and you say you need to think for a little bit. And then you somehow do an hour and a half summing-up everything you think in a different way on any given night. Well, there's a Lancer that technically, you know, the first thing is that. Something I tell my students, you know, if if you want to write an essay, you need a problem because the essay is an attempt to solve a problem. So first of all you need a problem. And then second if you're going to devote time to the problem, then it should be like, it should be a problem that is your problem, at least a piece of it should be, you know, I have students all the time and they come up to me. And they say tell me what I should write my essay about and they're often very annoyed that I haven't you know, you didn't give us a topic. It's like, yes, that's because the topic is the difficult part of the assignment right to specify the problem. That's the difficult part of the assignment, in fact, when you're trying to when you're trying to address a complex. Let's say domain of suffering the diagnosis, which is the problem formulation is crucial cognitive step. So if you want to write you need a problem. And and if you want to write truthfully, then you need a problem, that's yours. And if you want to write in a focused and aimed manner, then you unite your thinking around the problem, and so one thing I always do before when I sit back stages. I think okay. What's the problem for tonight? You know, and the problem for tonight was victim. So one statements like, okay, let's explore the concept of victim and go down as far as we possibly can. Okay. So then well, then I would say I have my knowledge organized in eight idiocy and chronic manner. And that's a consequence of having spent when I wrote my first book, which was maps of meaning. I wrote every day for three hours for fifteen years. And I vowed when I started that I was going to make that what would you say the highest duty that I had nothing was going to come before that and there's a certain amount of cruelty in that. Because it meant that you know, if my wife came into my office, then I would bark at her. If my kids came into my office like a junkyard dog surrounded by barbed-wire. It's like because you can always not right. It's not that important that day, and there might be more pressing concerns, and they're probably including people who would just like to have something to do with you for a while. Or do something nicer have problem fixed? It's like no go away. I've got three hours. And so I I I I I I was a thief, and I took that from my life and so. So I spent a very long time writing and thinking about the hardest problem that I could conceptualize that was the relationship between the individual and the atrocity committed in the service of totalitarian possession. It was the worst problem. I could think of how this episode of the Rubin report comes to you with support from our friends over.
"forty five minutes" Discussed on KHVH 830AM
"Did you see the news reporting last night? Donald Trump spoke for two hours, and he couldn't say the word anonymous. That was big news. Big news. We should do an indepth study. In other words, he couldn't say in a speech. I'm affected me deeply glued to the screen. Right. At the same time. They're doing this. They're wondering why they're irrelevant and they completely miss. The fact that Joe Rogan is now the king of media. I think it's official and I hate to use the word media because they don't think it's exactly right for him. Because it's not media. It's just like a place where people who are hanging out who just want to know about something that actually maybe is interesting informative or actually affects their life. That's where they go to listen and hear Joe Rogan the rumor this the guy who originally was having eat spiders on fear factor. Okay. All right. Can you put that spider in your mouth? This guy is now the the one who had the Elon Musk on yesterday for two hours and forty five minutes. And it's an amazing interview amazing interview there's so much to mine in the two hours and Forty-five minutes. It's it's mind boggling. He was smoking pot. Wow. Questionable tactics for CEO crisis. I would think that that doesn't make you look the most stable, but I don't think that's going for isn't care. Yeah. He's a billionaire and he's in a billionaires life. I think the way billionaire should I don't care. I don't care. I'm doing this. You can do that whatever. But I don't care. I've got a crazy idea. I've got a lot of money, and I can try it. So I'm doing it. Right. So the media the while the media is talking about absolute it's a game. It's a game. There's a ton of people out there that aren't playing a game. They don't care about all of that stuff. They just don't care. And it used to be I used to look at your and say, look how far ahead he is. And now I look at Joe Rogan. And I say look how clueless the media is look how close to death. They.
"forty five minutes" Discussed on 850 WFTL
"With, an eye Women. Want him man want to be, rich Steven show. Tomorrow morning at ten six on us talking fifty. W. f. t. l. So here's the deal if you have tweens and teams in the family, one, of, the things that you have? To do especially now she got? To sit down with them every once in a while say listen what are some new apps where are, you guys looking at because, there's always, an app and seems to, be in this genre that we need to tell, you about and the her is a, you know tell us the see grid and then we're going to ask, all your friends would they think, about the see grid and then you get to see what, your friends think about your secret, which is generally, just a really really bad idea and just a few moments and tell you but the name a new app it's doing that and a, lot, of kids are using eight million kids and it's one of these things that you. Wanna talk to your own kids about say try, not to use the app because I don't think it's a win win here listen to phone lines are open one triple eight eight to five fifty to. Fifty four is, the way to join us. As always and what's going on, in the Kim. Komando show she shed this weekend I just want you to. Say the word see Secret the secret I loved that that's like when people lower their voice. When they're uncomfortable saying something like. You're not gonna notice whatever makes you listen deeper so I'm really excited. About this call because Fred is a decorated veteran Volunteer he served multiple tours and he also is. Really versed in information technology security written a book and now he's like he's going to. Go and speak with a local police association. And he'd really. Like your help to kind of help him look up some resources there prepare and I. Think you're really going to enjoy. The listeners to really enjoy speaking with him so frayed you're the man Thank you thank you paulie support for the veterans and. Active duty personnel new bent Well. I'll tell you you. Know it, really and I really mean this from my. Heart it's, one hundred. Really I mean we live in such a great country only, I mean Nowhere the way I look at us there I. Could not, have been born, in a better place in the entire world to do what I wanna do in with. All the freedom and the the. Village, abilities and the, advantages I, mean truly is an it's because of people like you. That that allow all. Of us, to have our freedom and so thank you. For that Deserve the compliment Shit I've got an interesting. Situation I recently finally retired military after twenty seven. Years and then with an engineering firm for another eighteen finally gave it up in, September and I took about a year decided to retire retire and For some reason I'm not seeing you, like just sitting in a rocking chair on the front porch Well So that's, something but I joined the citizens police association in, Georgetown, Texas and we're a little north of Boston predominantly citizens and, says I have to, say you'll see more history than. Others Talk on computer awareness, cyber awareness put together, some thoughts I really appreciate yours It's for. Both their home machines and their mobile devices their. Own stuff and their, children's and, most of these what. I call digital immigrants They, speak with an. Action to their kids, who are action verbs generation And you just we heads up you don't. App generation moment ago so we're reference areas that. I could go to I've got about forty five minutes to, to speak I went to home homeland defense tips. And that's pretty good but what are your thoughts Well. But you know what I forty five, minutes is not a. Lot not a long time You might want you're going to have to segment this right And. Cover certain things like here we're gonna talk about basic security I'd probably do another one on robocalls. Than. Telemarketing the dangers, and pitfalls that how to stop those right But the way that I always like, to to start a speeches is. With a great story and if you can't start with your great story started with a great story k And so these are these are basically you're just is this like an. Introduction these are people that you're just bringing in to the fold right right okay I'm going to send you some links but there's a there's a great video of there's it's a montage but if you. Could you could probably played part of this video in the beginning because. What you're gonna do. Is you're going to get, them in because you don't want we don't want to lecture them because these are people that are older. They know certain things they? May not know everything. But the, last thing you do. Is get there all curse or, here are the five principles of cybersecurity you, know what I mean it's like a place you know we don't want that I would probably start if I. If I were doing a keynote or speed I'd probably start with a video, of somebody who actually responded to a phishing scam and tracked. Down, the. Scammer A crate one now and where you were they respond and there's a guy on. The internet who's done this? Several times and so. It's like, I I'm so and. So and I you know I'm, looking for a woman or a man just, like you or I just I came into some money and I want you wanna share my wealth with you Or there's also another one another video of somebody who is the the Daijiro scam so old I don't. Know if I would, do, that as much as somebody who, clicked on, a link and a banking Email good okay and they call were they called, it was the Bank and it was actually a like a phone Bank in India Aids, dead of Bank of America and whatever Bank it was. And so. He kind of walks you through the whole video is probably maybe sixty to ninety seconds anything longer than that you're. Gonna, lose. Them so what, you want to? Set it up and, then play the video from when they track the person doubt And, so that kinda shows the that that. This is what. Happens and this is who's, behind? All this and then maybe start going through the top scams because. Of course everybody's on Email and everybody's on texting these tech support scams are getting everybody and people are going online typing in like Facebook toll. Free tech support and they're getting scabbed Microsoft tech support they're getting scam you know what I'm saying right Fred So so I would kind of hit them hard whereas they, are likely to get scammed and and teach them. About how to set up two factor authentication on all. Of their accounts and what exactly that is with their Bank accounts and with their Instagram, and their face so, so you're going to empower them and. Then then you. Know that's gonna take forty? Five. Minutes By the time here that makes a lotta sense I. Had. An old video cold the IT guide to sort of show introduction a book versus a schools Scam thing Some really great videos where you can you know where you can. Show. Them exactly and then you want to close with a kicker And the kicker could be something like you know here are five questions. Let's. Just see how you can answer them right now Or kicker is. Something else that they, don't, know about robocaller is because in the next session you're going to teach them how to stop that now I, guarantee you? Fred if, you, talked to anybody. About robo callers and telemarketers they will show up because everybody's so tired of it aren't we it's like oh make. A stop I'm tired of fine for, these scammers, and these people that. Are trying to sell me not even a timeshare anymore Welcome to timeshare Links, together, for you Fred and. Anybody else engaged wanna check out those funny videos over a. Commander dot com in that show picks the week by thanks for. Your, call today frat From coast to coast over four hundred stations your source for everything. Digital Kim commando show Over the years I've tried and tested every way that average people can and should back up the data. On their computers and I'm telling you hands down that I drive is simply the best. Cloud backup service there is three big reasons why I it's the. Easiest to use. I backup everything, all, my, computers, smartphones ipads tablets everything to. Just one single I. Drive account second it's the most secure with. I drive snapshots I'll never lose even a single fight of data and never pay a penny. Because of ransomware.
"forty five minutes" Discussed on Ross Patterson Revolution!
"All right right but you can also create your own and it looked like he had created his own due to some type of weight gain got it got it like i looked at him and it was like cool he just had that that huge thing red wine right there was no food on this flake forty five minutes and it landed at eleven thirty and i was like man where does he go what does he eat after this el monte frozen burritos is what i had settled on after staring at him for a good heart eight stood up for eight minutes what did he what does he do with these disea warm them up at the gas station or wherever no no i think he goes home okay tom and i think it's probably how lamps all throughout the house turns on a halley pops in dose el monte burritos and gets to work got a bet he's got some low fat sour cream again that diet that he was thinking about me on like that's that's what he pulled out that was the baby step that he made so he pulls that out of the fridge he's got to semi warm elmont burritos fork and knife this guy it isn't eighty eight didn't appear to be a dipper to me again anybody that's that gingerly trying not to touch their phone or their face or whatever there's no fucking way shoving that burrito into his mouth he's eating that thing real ginger and and he's using a fourgame knife he's a fork and knife frozen l monte burrito type a guy with low fat i do how do love el monte de really oh yes you know i'm a disgusting purse is chris my food.
"forty five minutes" Discussed on UFC Unfiltered with Jim Norton and Matt Serra
"Yeah okay do help it allow opening like everything and then a drifts like drifts feel that drip and then it just it's supposed also help with your lungs type but it's just shy drain a salsa where they relax you have your headphone along win four forty forty five minutes in the steam room it's a salted room your sweater like at a no that's what mature normal's like you you can base this whole okay but he's pretty cool in their breathed out where do you find i've never heard of this where do you find them on the new things group i'm looking at like like facials and stuff in this like salt room came up and i was like let's give it a try and then i did some research on it and it helps with a lot of things new things it is pretty good help him been really breathe every day like i think like let me see we inside in my nose going to breathe today there's always sucks right she's audible it's terrible it's a torture people don't understand unless you live with it sometimes i have to sit up in bed and just take a deep breath i don't know if it's panic or whatever it is have you had i've had surgery once i got to get it again did you supposed to do the balloon surgery it's like the new thing but apparently like when she was supposed to do it was after she pulled out of the fight they told her if you do this you won't be able to fight for a leash have bloody noses and all their reschedule the fight and we're like well we can't do that now gave us like antibiotics as like if some things go wrong and they make my nose.
"forty five minutes" Discussed on 1150 AM KKNW
"Well it happened one day they were together long enough the phone rings it's his girlfriend hand them the phone for forty five minutes forty five minutes my son my flesh and blood is in the kitchen getting gutted like a trout i don't know what she's saying but he can't get a word in but you won't let me talk if i could do sick i didn't say that she's lying to you say ooh that's a lie forty five minutes not that i was listening walking bar is meat and i see my son and he's tearing up and he's in pain all i can think to say to him to comfort him as his father was dad's got gotta have compassion the guy who's compassion those of you who have had teenagers under your roof there comes a point where they don't they don't think for a minute they need you for anything and then they just start taking without permission and then asking and i mentioned this because my son i almost killed i almost did i my wife always said to me how come the boys listen to you better than me because i know how to talk to young men a month and a half ago i told the night show keep it up a run you over with the truck he started to laugh oh i love grapes i'm telling you i love grapes that i mentioned i love grapes red grapes i love him i picked off three pounds three pounds them put them in a calendar myself all three pounds in a calendar individual loose wallstrom in the sink so when i got him wet when i put them in the fridge the cold air would hit him and make him chris orbs of juice so go out and hit golf balls in the summer in tennessee ninety five degrees ninety percent humidity i'm sweating i'm sweating and i'm thinking i'm driving home i should get a gatorade but then i remember no i have good orbs juice salivate pulling the driveway and i'm coming up and i go to the fridge and i open it up and it was three car.
"forty five minutes" Discussed on The Virtual Couch
"Different jobs and i saw a flier for unavailable position that was in a place called ione and i didn't having grown internet as i didn't know i own was i brought it up on the map and had zoom out and zoom out until i saw familiar looking places than i and then i saw though that oh it's out there near jackson cetera creaked okay so it was it was with the department of juvenile justice which formerly it was the cya before already yeah but it's all under corrections in i thought i can commute there from a place like fulsome probably in forty five minutes or something so so that's what i did for the first six years in corrections is worth with the juvenile's working with like the teenage ovulation i just feel like there's you know i mabel to just form some good connections there and you know in corrections to you know you've got some you've got some some folks in some teenagers that have gotten themselves into some pretty big trouble yeah but they're still they're still you know amenable to treatment into change in it's really fulfilling to see you know so those young people turn their lives around okay and and so unfortunately because of california budget problems few years back they started cloven closing a lot of the juvenile facilities in where i was at preston was one of the ones to close so i have to transfer over to the adult side of k so working with adults in corrections a little bit different but.
"forty five minutes" Discussed on Security Now
"A big customer so you know uh so who with we don't know who this is that there's an unidentified client but they said the result more data that one could have imagined an interesting insights as to the propagation enlivened viramontes the so they were the headlines from phase wanted the experiment were so can i get this the customer ran this eternal glue uh i would go i don't recall mel wear a experiment where on one machine in their engineering network with no privileges it found three machines unpackaged it exploited those three machines to obtain colonel level access it infected those three machines within ten minutes scooby it had gone through the entire engineering network using recovered and stolen credentials it then took the domain about two minutes later one hundred and seven hosts were owned in roughly forty five minutes before the client initiated the kill and removes switch so so here was a a uh uh you know at a san boxed deliberately safe carefully engineered leverage of being today an an the smp version one which has long since been patched by microsoft operating successfully within an existing organization it in all it found a couple machines which had escaped patching got ended them used its position there to establish a beachhead get into the colonel get credentials and then move through the network so uh if nothing else this should be edge a chilling note that in that it that you if you have some.