35 Burst results for "G. networks"

Will a US Digital Dollar Protect Privacy?

The Breakdown with NLW

01:53 min | 1 d ago

Will a US Digital Dollar Protect Privacy?

"What's going on guys. It is tuesday june fifteenth. And today we're talking about a us digital dollar and specifically whether a future digital dollar will preserve privacy center bank digital currencies. Have been one of the key undercurrent of this show for basically as long as i've been doing it as i've said before and i'll say again. Ultimately the breakdown is about shifts in power particularly economic power. The question of central bank digital currencies is absolutely one of power and that question runs on a few dimensions. There is the question of the power balance between states. The best example of this is china whose digital yuan efforts are at least in part an attempt to extend the sphere of influence of their native currency to internationalize the r&b and claim a larger status as a global settlement currency and world reserve asset. Smaller nations are likely to as well looked to digital currencies chess piece and reimagining where they sit importantly this won't always lead them to their own native digital fiat's as we've seen in the case of el salvador there may be compelling reasons to instead look to a non-sovereign non-aligned independent money as well. But there's also a key question of the balance of power within states specifically between state and non-state actors is having the ability to create currencies in the first place. This is a power historically monopolized by the state however private actors sometimes companies more often now. Decentralized networks are taking on that role in an increasingly significant way. It was after all facebook's ill-fated entrance into the cbd's space with its libra announcement that acted like a global starting gun for every government to take seriously the future of their currency as digital and of the global powers. No one took that threat more seriously than china and it wasn't just facebook that they were concerned.

El Salvador Chess China United States Facebook
The Power of Wise Speech

Charlotte Center For Mindfulness // Podcasts

02:01 min | 2 d ago

The Power of Wise Speech

"Article by Rick Hansen on why speech is started with an old saying sticks and stones may break my bones but words will never hurt me. And then he very wisely comments, not really? We know the words, we say to each other, we hear from each other and the tone that they that these words can be delivered, can do lasting damage. It's really interesting to me how disconnected we westerners can be from our bodies. That is actually surprising to us to find out that the emotional pain networks. As we can't stand point out in this article overlap with the physical pain networks. You know, we didn't need Neuroscience to tell us this if someone delivers that verbal below it, physically hurts them. But now you know we have this this science to back that up but that that sense of a physical pain with the emotional blows. It's for real and they've actually done studies that show the intertwining of these goes both ways. For example, there are studies that show young people receiving social support actually reduces the perceived intensity of physical pain and this is the one that I I would, I had not heard before the giving people Tylenol actually reduces the unpleasantness of social rejection. So you know, these places are very inter woven in US.

Rick Hansen United States
Southwest Suffers Technology Problem for Second Straight Day

AP News Radio

00:34 sec | 2 d ago

Southwest Suffers Technology Problem for Second Straight Day

"Southwest Airlines says it's still working to restore normal operations after another day of flight disruptions southwest had to cancel some five hundred flights and delay hundreds of others after a second straight day of dealing with a technology glitch the tracking service FlightAware says this combination of cancellations and delays affected about half of Tuesday's southwest flights an airline spokesman says it's a network connectivity problem and urges customers to check their flight status before heading to the airport I'm Jackie Quinn

Southwest Airlines Flightaware Jackie Quinn
Fathy Yassa: Why I Founded Speechmorphing

VOICE Global 2021

04:13 min | 2 d ago

Fathy Yassa: Why I Founded Speechmorphing

"So so. Let's go back to the beginning because this company was founded in two thousand ten long before you know before syrian long before Or before apple introduced syrian acquired nature desiree but Long before voice. Assistance came into our home. Why did you found a speech more opinion and what what particular problems where you hoping to solve fantastic question because i love telling that story. As matter fact before speech morphing i had the startup networks that was dealing in mobike consumer video demand and i was licensed content from all over the world back from europe. Any any country you name i would. I would have licensed something from them from the us. From latin america the middle east and it just hit me that while i was watching multiple a muffler content the ma languages which speaks some of them It occurred to me that. Why in the world are we dubbing movies in a higher actors voice rather than dubbing the movie in the original actors. What's good my thoughts in that. Well let me see if we advocated the actor's voice and make them speak as if they spoke that look language via the american actor and we we produce to the movie to europe in france or in italy. Why can't we make him speak. Italian or french in the is the original accent and that made me think about the well. Let's let's take it on. And i looked at the market i. I the markets with multiple providers including dubbing studios and so on and at influence identity the like the right timing and sure enough by the time we should point today. That is the i demand for this kind of application while certainly a love division Back then and i love the watched a lot of movies and always interesting when a voice gets dubbed over in. it's like it does not match right it's it's a great use case in a great example. But you know. From that time and that impetus for kind of moving forward with a with the company you've actually gone into banking or you know other Other industries up. Let's talk a little bit about you. Know what were the. What were the early adopter industries for for the technology speech had developed. Yes so why do we were developing the Points where would act actually at today and being able to service the entertainment industry as we speak prior to that as we were developing the content of the the technology. It occurred to us that the well there are low hanging fruits wide with perfecting the the the the technology for payment which is demanding from equality. Sample that are other markets like the banking like the person assistance someone a chat bots and so on that could take advantage of the quality of that we were able to produce years ago already and so we decided that that at that time we should go after those markets because there was demand actually and customers would be equipped by other companies to provide those solutions. The and of course we can talk about how different out. Solution is compared to others but That's what brought us to the banking in the and we have seen quite a bit of disability from multiple multiple multiple businesses for our solution would actually inactive conversation with the number of those you speak and not only that but also integrated with the likes of genesis media into their services and In order for us to buy out solution to the customer so we are actually out in the market with that kind of our with our technology for the banking industry and other a call center as well as a this assistance provided.

Europe Latin America Middle East Apple Italy France United States Genesis
Keen Research CEO Ognjen Todic on the Advantages of 'On-Device' ASR

VOICE Global 2021

03:05 min | 2 d ago

Keen Research CEO Ognjen Todic on the Advantages of 'On-Device' ASR

"To answer your question directly. Why device what. When does it make sense I think there's a lot of different reasons. Why on device makes a lot of sense. I think a number of use cases You know one is the speech. Data doesn't leave device so by design. The system is compliant by with different. Legacy legal frameworks for privacy. So think about copa like jog online. Privacy protection act. She went health industry. So you don't have to you know it. Just it's by design. It's it's compliant Rawson enterprise settings. There is a lot of security concerns so people companies don't like Any kind of data speed today. You're listening Having listening devices to third party. So that's that's a big problem. That i think is is sold by device processing The second one is it works off line. so you don't need internet connectivity. And that's kind of a no brainer when we talk about on device but but would we been seeing actually. It's not just a this works when there's no internet there's lots of situations where you might have internet but it's not reliable for example right so you might might be wifi in hostile or somewhere We've seen quite a few comments from our customers prospects. They say you know what we can connect. Sometimes it's really hard to actually figure out that sometimes it's gonna stop working so we want to run it on bites the thirties system architecture. It's much simpler. There's no dependency on the backhand there's dependency on internet connectivity. You don't have to think about scaling like imagine you have millions of users. Suddenly you need a back end. It's gonna address that and not just not just the recipe. That's also another thing. That's tricky with the usage. You might have a million users but they all connected the same time. That's the problem right for the back. End i so much. Simpler system. architecture responsiveness is also an interesting fact. There are no network. Delays could be very very responsive With on device it's easy to customize things also you know the whole thing about cloudy is sharing the resources in the cloud and once you start using a lot of customization options than you lose. The sharing part in some of that can be fixed a certain extent but but definitely with our approach. Our customer is using gain one way an customer be totally different way. it's customizable basically and the last factor which is predictable pricing so loud services typically charge by usage With us it's it's different and so There's no mismatch between the cost side and revenue side for customers. They know exactly how much they will be paying for a what they're getting.

Copa
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Daily Tech News Show

00:16 sec | 3 d ago

Streaming is Your Gaming Gateway - DTNS 4051 - burst 12

"Talk to seen. This show is part of the broadband network. Get more at frog pants. Dot com arming enjoyed the broiler.

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Daily Tech News Show

03:00 min | 3 d ago

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"Objective or substance. Within thirty days the agency also banned exchange coins which are proprietary coins. Issued crypto exchanges. That can be treated and also pay fees irish justice minister heather humphreys which would give irish police the power to compel people to provide passwords when executing a search warrant with fines of up to thirty thousand euros and up to five years in jail for noncompliance. The bill would also require police to make a written record when doing a stop and search which would include location age gender and ethnicity information to better document trends of who the procedure was being used on beats announced. The wireless beats studio buds for one hundred fifty dollars offering active noise cancellation. Ip export water and sweat resistance and five hours of battery life. The earbuds will integrate with control center and so offer hands-free series support on ios but also support fast pair and google find might vice features on android preorders are open now shipping june twenty-fourth. You look really nice to bitcoin. Miners approved the tap root upgrade to the crypto currency in november. This is the first upgrade in four years. Which is meant to improve efficiency improve. Privacy make multi signature transactions infective unreadable and support Smart contracts on the lightning network payments platform. Bloomberg's mark gurman and debbie sources. Say that apple will release an updated apple watch this year. Twenty twenty one with a thinner display. Basil an ultra wideband radio and a faster processor. Apple will reportedly update both the standard and se. Model apple watches in two thousand twenty two as well as introduce a model for extreme sports athletes including adding a body temperature sensor to some models. All right those are the quick hits. Let's talk a little more about g mail and workspaces. Your g mail account may soon get a different look to google announced its workspace. Productivity suite is available to all google accounts. Now you don't get everything yet. It starts making google chat available in g mail in the place of hangouts chat which it is interoperable with but has a few different features. It's mostly a renaming so if you go into settings right now and say. I switched me from hangouts to google jet. You get a different look and you get a few more. Well maybe bell and whistle. These group chats are not the same however as rooms you may find that some of your older chats were set up as rooms in hangouts and rooms will reappear if you switch to this showing up separately but don't get too used to that because rooms will soon be called spaces this. With a number of new features like better message threading emoji reactions user roles moderation tools and basically things that make it more like slack than like texting. So that'll be the difference between chat which is more messaging interface even though you can do groups and spaces which is right now called still called rooms which will be

Heather Humphreys Apple Google Mark Gurman Bloomberg Debbie Bell
Ned Beatty, Prolific ‘Superman’ and ‘Network’ Character Actor, Dies at 83

AP 24 Hour News

00:55 sec | 3 d ago

Ned Beatty, Prolific ‘Superman’ and ‘Network’ Character Actor, Dies at 83

Biden Administration to Hold Russia Accountable for Cyberattacks

Eric Harley and Gary McNamara

01:07 min | 3 d ago

Biden Administration to Hold Russia Accountable for Cyberattacks

"Summit of the leaders of the world's most top Democratic economies wrapped up in the UK Sunday President Biden, speaking about the G seven's approach to dealing with the economic competition presented by China. As I've told, she's been playing myself. I'm not looking for conflict where we cooperate will cooperate. When we disagree on the state is frankly and we are going to respond to actions that are inconsistent and is now in Brussels for the NATO summit Monday it will then meet with Russian President Vladimir Putin in Switzerland Wednesday. This as the Biden administration is looking to hold Russia accountable for recent cyber attacks in the US, the issue of cyber security resurfaced at the G seven meeting of industrial nations. Here's what President Biden said about it. We've agreed they're going to work together to address cyber threats from state and non state actors like criminal ransomware networks. Russian President Vladimir Putin said his country would agree to hand over cyber criminals to the U. S. If America agreed to do the same with Russia, but many are Skeptical, pointing to Putin's denial of Russian links to recent ransomware attacks on JBs, the world's largest meat processing company, and colonial pipeline, which delivers the majority of fuel to the East Coast Foxes

President Biden Biden Administration Vladimir Putin Brussels Nato Russian President Vladimir Put UK Russia China Switzerland United States U. Putin JBS East Coast
Thomas Markle Suggests Oprah Is ‘Playing’ Meghan and Harry in Latest Interview

The Adam Carolla Show

01:57 min | 3 d ago

Thomas Markle Suggests Oprah Is ‘Playing’ Meghan and Harry in Latest Interview

"Let's let's cleanse our palate with a little bit of meghan markle's dad. Tmz reports at thomas markle says he and prince charles have one thing in common. They both been ghosted by. Meghan harry and He's not a fan of oprah and he kinda like kinda calls harry a cock in his own way. Here's a clip from his recent sixty minutes australia interview. I think oprah. Winfrey is playing harry and meghan to go. She's using them to build her network and build. A new show. Needs all the help. i think she's taking advantage of very weakened man and getting him to say things that you just shouldn't be saying on television. So you think are saying i guess the frailties of harry and meghan it and decided to cash in on that i think so. Now she'll she'll disagree of course and she might even assuming i don't care but the bottom line is it seems to me. She's working harry. Is there really bad green green. Maybe with australia sixty minutes australia. Max padded we have harry with with the oprah that old clip calling. Everyone a racist. Remember what he worked to halloween that year. Oh what s uniform. I'm glad that everyone's done something. So this is from Heyman oprah couple of weeks ago apple. tv show together. The feeling of being trapped within the family is. There was no option to leave eventually. When i made that decision for my family i restored. You can't do this as well. How 'bout is after. Get until i am able to do this. She was going to end their life. Should have to get to that.

Harry Meghan Markle Thomas Markle Meghan Harry Oprah Meghan Prince Charles TMZ Australia Winfrey Heyman Oprah MAX Apple
Ned Beatty, Titanic Character Actor of 'Network,' Dies at 83

AP News Radio

00:54 sec | 3 d ago

Ned Beatty, Titanic Character Actor of 'Network,' Dies at 83

"A veteran character actor has died this is all made sure our goal was his scene in the nineteen seventy two movie deliverance as a camper who gets brutalized by a group of thugs that many will remember Ned Beatty for it was this speech in network that earned him his one and only Oscar nomination the veteran character actor has died his manager says Beatty died of natural causes at his home in Los Angeles yesterday he was eighty three years old just get the Daily Planet here it was also memorable as Otis the witless henchman of lex Luthor in the first two Superman movies that starred Christopher Reeves Beatty also appeared in all the president's men in the big easy and more recently as the warden and the Denzel Washington movie he got game I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Ned Beatty Beatty Oscar Daily Planet Christopher Reeves Beatty Lex Luthor Otis Los Angeles Denzel Washington Oscar Wells Gabriel
'In the Heights' Makes Muted Debut, Edged by 'a Quiet Place'

AP News Radio

00:54 sec | 3 d ago

'In the Heights' Makes Muted Debut, Edged by 'a Quiet Place'

"A veteran character actor has died this is all made sure our goal was his scene in the nineteen seventy two movie deliverance as a camper who gets brutalized by a group of thugs that many will remember Ned Beatty for it was this speech in network that earned him his one and only Oscar nomination the veteran character actor has died his manager says Beatty died of natural causes at his home in Los Angeles yesterday he was eighty three years old just get the Daily Planet here it was also memorable as Otis the witless henchman of lex Luthor in the first two Superman movies that starred Christopher Reeves Beatty also appeared in all the president's men in the big easy and more recently as the warden and the Denzel Washington movie he got game I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Ned Beatty Beatty Oscar Daily Planet Christopher Reeves Beatty Lex Luthor Otis Los Angeles Denzel Washington Oscar Wells Gabriel
What's the Rumpus About Networks2021 Conference?

NETfrix - Network Science Podcast

01:34 min | 4 d ago

What's the Rumpus About Networks2021 Conference?

"So and what's dumps. thank you for having me. We are getting into the final countdown for the conference. This conference is unique because for the first time it brings together to network societies that. Come from different disciplines. The sun belt conference which is the annual conference of the international network for social network analysis. And then the Netsai conference which is the network science society's annual summer conference to our onto the largest societies. And they have different histories so the international network for social network analysis has been around for a while. I think it's over forty years old and it has its history in social network analysis and particularly the social sciences. But lots of people from that community come from health organizational studies so they call sunbelt meeting because many years ago the organizers wanted to get out of the winter and they wanted to go somewhere warm so usually they were held in the spring in either tampa earth san diego and eventually they started branching out and holding them internationally. The sunbelt has its own tradition of being developmental and context so they accept a lot of abstracts and they recognize that people may bringing work in progress to the conference. Nets has been grown over the years. It was founded in two thousand and six actually Bloomington was the first iteration of netsai. Here in indiana the folks who come to that are coming from physics or informatics. Neurosciences the large neuroscience group. You'll see a lot of overlap with complex systems as well. so those are the big differences. I think

Network Science Society Tampa San Diego Nets Bloomington Indiana
How to Buy Host-Read Ads at Scale

Sounds Profitable

01:48 min | 4 d ago

How to Buy Host-Read Ads at Scale

"For the people. Who aren't familiar with you. How'd you get into managing your ads. The content creation. Yeah great idea you you made your show but like what made you decide to not just have somebody else handle your ads. Well i have. I i did want to have somebody else handle my ads and i called friends of mine at agencies. Well actually that wasn't even my first up i. I started talking to people that worked in marketing at networks. And i said hey. Do you have freelance little side. Hustle com moonlighting. Anything that i can do to hire you. And i got a lotta yeses. And then like five months later. They were still like. Oh i'm just really busy right now. And i thought you know i don't like waiting for people. How specialized is this knowledge. So i hired some freelancers at another network to just give me proposals right. I said if you had to plan this and you weren't executing it because you don't have time. What would the proposal look like. And they were like well. I would advertise. Here's how you buy some ads on twitter and here's how you buy some ads on instagram. And then we'd have you buying facebook ads. And i paid a guy who has a facebook ads specialist just to test this in. I got convergence for like six or seven bucks but they're not even subscribers. All we know is they went to the page. That i had the player on for the you know dennis rodman episode and i went. You know these are not people that we know. Listen to podcasts. Like we think they do but they clicked over from facebook. And so there's just so much loss. And then i said you know. I'm not convinced that a lot of these people really know what they're doing. I don't think they're clueless or scammers. I just think when you are twenty-seven you work at a big company or a medium company and they're like you have one hundred thousand dollar marketing budget. Are you thinking. How do i get the best bang for the buck or you on. Let me do something that says. Get me fired not gonna get me in trouble. Sounds good on the face of it.

Facebook Dennis Rodman Twitter
Returning to the Workforce: The Stay at Home Mom Gap

Motherhood in Black & White

02:12 min | 4 d ago

Returning to the Workforce: The Stay at Home Mom Gap

"Of the concerns that some women have when there is that gap on the chosen to stay home is how can we re enter the workforce. How can i add value to accompany. Now how can. I make sure that my skills remain relevant or that. They feel that they're transferable right so talk us through exactly. Maybe what it is you've done on your resume and any advice that you can give to moms. Who are making this transition with. They can do. I think that's a great point. That's one of the major challenges that i've found is one. It takes a lot more time than i thought it was gonna take and it's hard at some points not to get discouraged and there are a lot of online programs and resources like the mom project is a great one where they list job opportunities and try to match moms and companies. But you'll find. Is that with all the artificial intelligence going. Through the resumes and applications. The gap becomes an issue. It really does so for me. I think building strong resume. that's creative. That includes him skills that you may have learned at home a really fine tuned at home including those as well as any volunteer projects but really building the networking list. I mean creating a west figuring out who you know who knows who i think. Networking is really the key just announced. Recently i know lincoln specifically back in maybe april just a couple of months ago started adding you know. Stay at home. Moms stay at home dad. The soft skills you find in that sort of role to their website. So that when you're putting your previous jobs and roles on newington profile you can add those to kind of shore up the gap. What is your opinion on that. Have you have you use link in that way. I'm not using. I m using lincoln but not in that way but i. I think that's great. I was talking to some women at the texas women's foundation they do a lot of advocacy in this area and they were even saying to a panel of employers in see does when the ceo's asked how do we get more women in the workforce. Their recommendation was ignored. The gap and create more flexible. Work schedule also at pay

Lincoln Texas Women's Foundation
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Daily Tech News Show

03:00 min | 6 d ago

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"It did. Draw the top stories from cleveland. Ireland ireland peralta. And i'm roger chang the shoes producer. We were just having a good old conversation about movies and trailers spoilers. If you want that wider conversation get our other show. Good day internet. It includes this show in it. Just become a member of patriot dot com slash dpd s. Let's start with a few tech things you should know. Invidia announced it's querying. The high definition mapping startup deep map and video intends to use deep. Maps mapping ip in its autonomy vehicle. Business called nvidia drive which will let the company scale worldwide map operations. Quick windows things here. The six point one one five. Update to apple's bootcamp now includes support for windows precision touch pad drivers that includes single tap to click lower right corner to right. Click down motion. Scroll up and three or four finger gesture. so if you're a bootcamp user that's nice also means they're still updating bootcamp microsoft introduced windows precision touch bed in two thousand thirteen so this has been a long time coming in another windows. Development microsoft is updated. Its life cycle page for windows ten home and pro to indicate it will continue to support at least one windows ten semi annual channel until october fourteenth twenty twenty-five that's interesting because previously retirement dates were only given to the twice yearly releases of windows. Ten the updates so having this overall date has fueled speculation that microsoft might announce a replacement for windows ten in its june twenty-fourth announcement which it has said will include windows quote. Most significant updates of the past decade decade decade mcdonald said friday. It's hired security consultants to investigate unauthorized access into its networks intruders access data from markets including south korea taiwan and the us which included some employees and franchisee contact information details about restaurants in the us along with delivery customer info. Like name phone address. In south korea and taiwan some information on employees in south africa and also in russia may also have been accessed but no payment info appears to have been compromised up the chinese ride hailing giant shing filed for an initial public offering with plans to list on the new york stock exchange or nasdaq in its financial statements. Dd disclosed a one point. Seven billion dollar loss on twenty one point six billion dollars in revenue for twenty twenty with softbank owning a twenty one point five percent stake in the company followed by uber which owns twelve point. Eight percent the new york state senate voted to pass on digital fair. Repair act which quote requires williams to make available for purposes of diagnosis maintenance or repair to any independent repair provider on fair and reasonable terms documentation parts and tools inclusive of any updates to information or embedded software. The bill must now pass new assembly. Before the end of new york's legislative session on june seventeenth closer and closer all right. Let's talk a little bit

Roger Chang Invidia Microsoft Peralta Cleveland Nvidia Ireland South Korea Taiwan Apple Mcdonald Shing United States New York South Africa Softbank
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Daily Tech News Show

03:00 min | 6 d ago

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"This is the daily tech news. For friday june eleventh. Twenty twenty one in los angeles. I'm tom merritt and from studio redwood. i'm sarah lane and your boy from s podcasts. The kris ashley what it did. Draw the top stories from cleveland. Ireland ireland peralta. And i'm roger chang the shoes producer. We were just having a good old conversation about movies and trailers spoilers. If you want that wider conversation get our other show. Good day internet. It includes this show in it. Just become a member of patriot dot com slash dpd s. Let's start with a few tech things you should know. Invidia announced it's querying. The high definition mapping startup deep map and video intends to use deep. Maps mapping ip in its autonomy vehicle. Business called nvidia drive which will let the company scale worldwide map operations. Quick windows things here. The six point one one five. Update to apple's bootcamp now includes support for windows precision touch pad drivers that includes single tap to click lower right corner to right. Click down motion. Scroll up and three or four finger gesture. so if you're a bootcamp user that's nice also means they're still updating bootcamp microsoft introduced windows precision touch bed in two thousand thirteen so this has been a long time coming in another windows. Development microsoft is updated. Its life cycle page for windows ten home and pro to indicate it will continue to support at least one windows ten semi annual channel until october fourteenth twenty twenty-five that's interesting because previously retirement dates were only given to the twice yearly releases of windows. Ten the updates so having this overall date has fueled speculation that microsoft might announce a replacement for windows ten in its june twenty-fourth announcement which it has said will include windows quote. Most significant updates of the past decade decade decade mcdonald said friday. It's hired security consultants to investigate unauthorized access into its networks intruders access data from markets including south korea taiwan and the us which included some employees and franchisee contact information details about restaurants in the us along with delivery customer info. Like name phone address. In south korea and taiwan some information on employees in south africa and also in russia may also have been accessed but no payment info appears to have been compromised up the chinese ride hailing giant shing filed for an initial public offering with plans to list on the new york stock exchange or nasdaq in its financial statements. Dd disclosed a one point. Seven billion dollar loss on twenty one point six billion dollars in revenue for twenty twenty with softbank owning a twenty one point five percent stake in the company followed by uber which owns twelve point. Eight percent the new york state senate voted to pass on digital fair. Repair act which quote requires williams to make available for purposes of diagnosis maintenance or repair to any independent repair provider

Tom Merritt Sarah Lane Kris Ashley Roger Chang Invidia Peralta Microsoft Cleveland Nvidia Los Angeles Ireland South Korea Taiwan Apple Mcdonald Shing United States
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Daily Tech News Show

03:00 min | 6 d ago

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"Find its identity. This is the daily tech news. For friday june eleventh. Twenty twenty one in los angeles. I'm tom merritt and from studio redwood. i'm sarah lane and your boy from s podcasts. The kris ashley what it did. Draw the top stories from cleveland. Ireland ireland peralta. And i'm roger chang the shoes producer. We were just having a good old conversation about movies and trailers spoilers. If you want that wider conversation get our other show. Good day internet. It includes this show in it. Just become a member of patriot dot com slash dpd s. Let's start with a few tech things you should know. Invidia announced it's querying. The high definition mapping startup deep map and video intends to use deep. Maps mapping ip in its autonomy vehicle. Business called nvidia drive which will let the company scale worldwide map operations. Quick windows things here. The six point one one five. Update to apple's bootcamp now includes support for windows precision touch pad drivers that includes single tap to click lower right corner to right. Click down motion. Scroll up and three or four finger gesture. so if you're a bootcamp user that's nice also means they're still updating bootcamp microsoft introduced windows precision touch bed in two thousand thirteen so this has been a long time coming in another windows. Development microsoft is updated. Its life cycle page for windows ten home and pro to indicate it will continue to support at least one windows ten semi annual channel until october fourteenth twenty twenty-five that's interesting because previously retirement dates were only given to the twice yearly releases of windows. Ten the updates so having this overall date has fueled speculation that microsoft might announce a replacement for windows ten in its june twenty-fourth announcement which it has said will include windows quote. Most significant updates of the past decade decade decade mcdonald said friday. It's hired security consultants to investigate unauthorized access into its networks intruders access data from markets including south korea taiwan and the us which included some employees and franchisee contact information details about restaurants in the us along with delivery customer info. Like name phone address. In south korea and taiwan some information on employees in south africa and also in russia may also have been accessed but no payment info appears to have been compromised up the chinese ride hailing giant shing filed for an initial public offering with plans to list on the new york stock exchange or nasdaq in its financial statements. Dd disclosed a one point. Seven billion dollar loss on twenty one point six billion dollars in revenue for twenty twenty with softbank owning a twenty one point five percent stake in the company followed by uber which owns twelve point. Eight percent the new york state senate voted to pass on digital fair. Repair act which quote requires williams to make available for purposes of diagnosis

Tom Merritt Sarah Lane Kris Ashley Roger Chang Invidia Peralta Microsoft Cleveland Nvidia Los Angeles Ireland South Korea Taiwan Apple Mcdonald Shing United States South Africa
"g. networks" Discussed on Data Skeptic

Data Skeptic

06:43 min | 2 months ago

"g. networks" Discussed on Data Skeptic

"Rhythms that were proposed after night. You know these shows the ones is such. I was proposing. I believe funding towards the north fourteen. Dance world writing faucets robust. Everyone uses eight or competitive against the open. Gay implement side on until you pretrained Headings were some of these dita's hats and so it really depends on what you want to use it for you if you wanted to create your own embedding on your not. Israel's than you would want to use the software if you just want to knowledge batting from a common data sorts and you don't wanna create your own embedding then you would use the pretrained. Embedding released great to have those available. I can't imagine training my own. But using some sort of transfer approach could be very fruitful. Yeah and being all louisa. Journalists who have been amedee's billable. It's completely at westlake recollecting. The rewards from doing nine people using designed feel able to really delara date. But i think that you know we gauge too low and back for most of the job does not all for most of the chapters b boy to find good packages. That are out there. You know and it's just a simple microbe knowing about that. Once you know that exists had this is the name off the back edge then going there and doing dario are downloading the prescreen. Wander in some cases is really not difficult. But it's more difficult to know that this fact that exists out there and it's this is one want us for focus. I think that the book kind crime is almost mattered. It on that if you want to do this than these are the things that you may want to look at different pros and cons but if you know here are the available packages drawing on the field is moving fast. So that maybe some packages were not able to broaden that sentiment released by overall. We have chosen to go for his tablets packages. So the things that aren't there that we are cited often resort says are established. Dr been around the test of time. Many people use them. I think that you wanna talk with them. And then once you mostert doors then you know. There are probably more cocking experimental tools. That could be used by. Those are the ones that are established to air on the side of more established packages in the book. Because we have a record behind was you said. The fields evolving pretty quickly. Perhaps to wind up. Do you have any advice for any ambitious researchers on where they could make some high impact discoveries out did some domains where there's agreed john's for impact so for example in the financial domain. I mean we have become interested in diet. I know there are other. People have also become interested in than they are appeased. I i understand interested in. So i think the financial domain is good because of financial is becoming beatable open cooperates and so on so someone has an interesting diet. That could be one another one. Is you know something head for example. Right where again. If you have some knowledge expertise now. It's not that big is completely opaque you know there are some very good has did us. That are out there and so you know that could be another domain also unites of on collecting your own as we haven't shop grown because domain discovery which means that when you have a domain you get new krong lab ninety four ban. The portion of the web that are relevant to your domain and this wasn't the funeral focused crawling nightline of which has been around for a while. Now but i think is imported into sort of slipped away from the academic community because it was very popular in Thousands more than any other bdo. But i think the beating on the web. I think a huge are on the web egos is not a big one or in product. You have to collaborate with someone on that. I don't do open so high collaborators in ecommerce so we work. So i think the big question is what is the domain where the individual wants you work with knowledge. Ross opening have some domain expertise already. Cybersecurity or finance or healthcare legal domain is not big on commerce manufacturing politics salmon. Many good demeans out there if you know about knowledge graphs and you not abedin using on his rest than when you combine that with your domain on edge you can divide powerful application so i think both have to come together and so it's very important that the person was using this are trying to use those as fodder for team or a company are originally should ask them as what is known about and then the knowledge craft started allows you to get knowledge to the machine machine can to do a lot better. But if you don't a lot about it that i think that kind of fishing in the dark because you can still strapped on his mouth and do all of die but how validated what you use it for and how do you know that it's doing something interesting. View yourself don't have to assess star. I think i'd be. Blue are finding the best use cases on her own to find the most success. I'd want you already has gone image or are working with someone with knowledge and then the knowledge route becomes eight bowel doing that. They can use to have a you many i collaboration wrath or mike where can people follow you online. I think lincoln best follow me. So i'm on twitter on so you can follow me ungrateful but much active on so you'd have fewer like to have a dialogue united more than happy to engage that i usually lost nothing to people who work in stock woken in between often. Be just awesome. Can madonna's right. I'm not looking fine extra gate necessarily but if you want me to come and get a dog or have a informed on musician but people inside your company wine and happy to do that. I know judge in. Because i just enjoy talking to people and seeing what. The problems are forward and so i. I'm really looking good opportunities down the line. Collaboration people want to really use knowledge. Wanted use nightclubs in are looking solving an interesting problem. Those people that would do connect with us. Come from there for my thanks again so much for coming on the show. I'm going to remind people. The book is knowledge graphs fundamentals techniques and applications will have links to that and the social media stuff. We talked about in the show notes. That's it for today. Everybody if we're not already connected find a way to connect. The skeptic is on twitter facebook all types of places and at this season gets picked up. We'll focus a little bit on more. Is that a component of the show anyways. Catch you next week..

next week twitter facebook nine people today Ross Thousands both Israel eight lincoln krong lab ninety four dario john bowel north fourteen ban
"g. networks" Discussed on Data Skeptic

Data Skeptic

06:14 min | 2 months ago

"g. networks" Discussed on Data Skeptic

"Graph embedding happened. Betty is basically algorithm rhythm are. It's a machine learning algorithm that will be rather than business usually in ink knowledge graph graphic. That's the point of name in a moment. But imagine that you. Taking inc o. V. decorative even be some rise in the way a non employed. When rhythm is done at the end of it will give you back door that for each entity and also for each relation in anonymous route. So just the natural language abetting where the kurdish abedin's would having a bedding for each royd and then you griping construct sentence embedding from that and so on the more recent natural language. Imbedding are much more advanced where they will give you the friend abetting for award depending on the sand dunes you provide us context but the premises that you know. The units are converted into a bechtel. And then once back those fees and you can walk kinds of cool things Together are route when there's a relation between letsie two entities right. Regina represented us back doors and so on and so far so essence we are voting each entity on each relation to back. Does that crews usually ready dance. Does real value the dance maybe fifty Dimensions again basin. Look naxalite which beddings even bend dimensions monsoon begging issue knowledge rows than the idea is that you can discover you. Relations are again route which triples are incorrect then relations or facts in the knowledge weather incorrect than the embedding To figure that out. So that builds on the manning's not ready the matings. But once you get better you can do those other things just example. You can construct. You don't like if you have a head entity let's say. Rome is capital of key. Now i don't know if it is not i believe it is because confused enroll more milan. But i think it's wrong. Romans capital of italy but instead in my knowledge gravity milanez liberty by accident. The if d is gordon me actually be done you the probably milan is captain of iggy as lor rome. Capital that guard. That right to begin with but you know that kind of thing and you my online. How does he know that. How does it do that under reason with knows that is because of in the knowledge right. So it's it's even loan by by the capitals are and how they are connected to the state and do the economy and so on a gun in florida this is the capital of this country are nine million easy to say to the social network right and then you regretted these people friends. I mean that might easier example to think about you. Think about the two of us. Our friends at johns are being accommodated dress. We may have been friends. You know if y'all assigned night. While i know not what your friends are who was blocking you right. Which twitter these indo to take unedited signed signed tonight world that i can also use another rule which if enemies that people who are my friends will go blocking you and johnson i did you and i are knock rans. The nizing notice wrapping betting that looks whole graph and it kinda price along. The back door got captured. All of that. You don't have to give it the dominion information directly to just me two graph and it just lonzo And it seems like magic sometimes. It isn't like magic because in dozen bizarre ralph is extremely noisy or extremely far. Said won't be able to learn the amount grappling but as you mean back. Your graph is not too bad and it's bang rights Matings rely on a huge amount of the up. You do At least stands of competence of entities on millions of entities and so on that scale lord of entities relations that they're all connected graph your indirectly than the machine learning. You know the deep level along the are just eager to use all of that when the are optimizing and then the idea is that can give you new information about the entity so can afford completion for obvious reasons. Know you're gonna use it to construct an honest matthews really from the natural initially constructed than you can use it to clean up on. Ralph are to do more with the knowledge about the knowledge. Nothing falls in knowledge graph completion slash knowledge of identification fees of knowledge. Russ so the book goes through some of the details as well. Tell me a little bit about the code. I might get that chapter. What does a reader. well. I ended up playing with after. I learn these skills so i remember night in chapter one of the gold visa. Deputy point it should still be online. I think it's open key if i'm not mistaken until you know the open gate. E has pretrained knowledge. Rough embedding for mckee died in the dvd. Several other sources. So it regret goes manning's inaugural wikipedia roy betting on and it also gives you you know software for trading your own embedding so ryobi us open gay yet While down some adult packages and also. That's the one that comes to mind beacon quite that autumn software resources. That ios packaged under your bed. Or you want to use frequent abedin. This would be the best. Resource is cases. You know salmon. Beddings are having published in the academic literature. The software for denison arguments. Your are off has been released so in those cases. If you really want to use those you would have to go. Dini objective function in using dance floor by arch. And then you have to be bedding. That's where it's an expertise would come in. So it really depends on which bedding you're choosing or we have discovered is are there are small beddings dwelt Practice you know. These wasn't Proposed in brennan tortilla four. Not a long time ago but even though there have been many rhythms that were proposed after night. You know these shows the ones is such. I was proposing. I believe funding towards the north fourteen. Dance world.

nine million florida twitter lor rome italy two Ralph Rome Russ Regina johnson tonight johns milanez fifty Dimensions each relation each kurdish each entity gordon
"g. networks" Discussed on Clark Howard Show

Clark Howard Show

04:04 min | 10 months ago

"g. networks" Discussed on Clark Howard Show

"Joan by an IPHONE. Over the next many weeks. Because Apple. In the phones are preparing to launch later this fall in October. Or, going to have. Pretty much a lineup of five g phones. and. They're going to make. Initially. According to Bloomberg seventy, five, million. Five G. IPHONES. and. That means that if you buy a new iphone right now. You're paying top dollar for something that is the three big cell phone carriers migrate their networks to five G.. You're going to be suffering having a very expensive phone that won't operate on the new five G. Networks. Apple users tend to hold their phones for a longer period of time, and it would be a risky venture for you to lay out money. Now, if you live in an area where you don't really care about reception because the reception you have is just fine the speed of the network just fine wait till the new. Five. G. IPHONES come out. And the value of USD iphones will be much much lower because people want the latest greatest when apple has an inflection point. And, the new five G. IPHONES will be an inflection point. In. So you'll be able to find people's US now unloved iphones at a lower price than they would have been before. and. So I strongly recommend waiting now, what's significant about this? Is a lot of android manufacturers have been making five G. phone since last year but in the United, states apple is so important in terms of a brand. That most Americans have not paid attention to the buildouts these five G. networks. until apple says it's important and apple next month is saying it's important and people will gravitate apple sales of iphones have declined I. Think it's four or five years in a row. The introduction of the five G. phones means that iphones are going to sell lights out they're going to sell. Unbelievable numbers of iphones is people decide. This is an upgrade worth having. Now. I've been on five G. since last year and five G. is a work in progress the coverage much more extensive than it was when I got a five G. phone last year. And now it started to make a big.

Apple G. Networks Joan Bloomberg USD United
"g. networks" Discussed on Linear Digressions

Linear Digressions

07:42 min | 1 year ago

"g. networks" Discussed on Linear Digressions

"Katie! Hey Ben okay, so you told me what we're talking about. Today I've been thinking and thinking and thinking about. Puns and jokes stories and I I've come up with a couple of them, but honestly they're just too convoluted. To work. See what you did there. WAS ON. Narrow network. is a little weak, but. As best. I can do today, so you know that's what you get. Like the result of a Max pooling operation on all of your weeks off puns I did a week sauce punts oh. Man. I'm sorry. Hey, don't know is Max, pool, a person wait okay, we'll get to this in a second. You're listening to linear, digressions. Max Pooling is a layer in Kabul on that, but I'm probably getting ahead of myself a little bit, aren't I okay, because it sounds like the name of a person. Max Pooling Hi. My name is Max. Pool Yeah Max Power. That's a person. No, but it's a joke on the simpsons where homer he's on the spot has the makeup of fake name for some reason. And he looks at some kind of. Like a power tool or something? He's like Max. Power I forget what yeah this would be. I, guess you. You kind of generally went to avoid things pooling in the sense of just. Puddles all over the place. De Yeah I. Yeah I can't think of a use of that well. I mean like maybe those those kids inflatable pools like. But that would be like you get Max Pool, but not. Maybe Max Bullying. Okay well anyway, We? So, what does that visit actually? It's not about. Exploring really bad puns and it is not is about. Conversational neural nets which is a particular type of neural network architecture for image, recognition and classification. That kind of thing do you know why it's called conversational own that because conversational meetings complex difficult to follow? Idea actually did they like to know? I would like to know I mean. That's why I asked the question. Because it seems kind of strange to be like there is technique a technique. Be An difficult technique. Well, so it's almost it's keeping you out. It's kind of interesting well, okay, we're getting ahead of ourselves a little bit. Can you give me give me a couple of minutes of preamble, and then we'll get conversational part. Okay, yes, sounds good. So. This is a neural net architecture that is particularly good like we said for emiss- recognition and classification, and we've talked about neural nets a lot in other episodes, so I won't go a ton into the details here. If you've never heard of neural nets before just a the quickest introduction I can think of so the idea of neural network is. It's a algorithm architecture where you have these things called while they're sometimes called neurons actually. And, they take a number of inputs. Come originally, in the case of let's say image recognition there the pixels in the image those pixels go into basically a mathematical function in each one of the neurons. And that mathematical function takes all of the inputs multiplies them by a bunch of different weights, ads them together, and puts them through some kind of activation function and. If all of the inputs times, all of the weights sums up to larger than some number then the neuron has a one as an. And if it doesn't go above that number that it has zero output. Grossly oversimplified right, and so you have. So you have these layers than of many. Neurons in each of the layers and each layer feeds the outputs from each layer, the inputs into the next one, and then after one or two or three or four end of these. At the end you have a prediction about in this case. What kind of object was in the picture and so? Convoluted neural nets or a particular architecture of neural networks that are best Ramos recognition. And they have special types of layers in them. That's what the presence of certain types of CON-. They're called. Constitutional layers in neck is one of the signatures of. The fact that it's a constitutional neural net. Okay so you've got all these layers that feed into each other, and if some of those layers are conversational errors. Then you've gotTa Constitutional, Neural Net? What is it constitutional? There yeah a conversational air one the the reason that you have all these layers of neurons is because when effectively allows a neural nets to do in this context. Is it learn more and more complex features? And what a conversational layer does is kind of interesting. A picture is going to be depending on how you look at it. Either a two D or three D object the two D. objects, if you think of it as just a bunch of pixels that are arranged in Two d grid. It's a three D object. If you WANNA, think of each of those pixels as having not just a one zero values that it can take, it can actually have red, green and blue, and then a mixture of those three colors. If it's a color image, so if you wanted to have all of the information represented into a picture, you could do it in this three dimensional cube of information if that makes sense. So imagine you got your picture and I think the best way to explain. A conversational layer is imagine that you're picture is a bunch of bricks, and they're assembled into a wall, so I know that bricks are rectangular and pictures are usually square. You'RE GONNA. have to stretch the metaphor a little bit. Let's imagine. This big wall made up of bricks in each one of the bricks can be different color, and so that's how you're painting your picture, right? We can call them bristles. Sorry? Okay, so got your. You got your bricks. And they're making your. They're making your picture now. Imagine that you have. A piece of poster board. And, so you? Can you have this piece of poster board and you can slide it. You, know you're kind of on a a crane. Let's say that's a forklift that's up against the wall and you can slide this piece of poster board over the wall. And so at any given point, this piece of poster board is over a bunch of Bristles, and it can like kind of look at what is going on under its under its shadow. Okay. This is like a sentient poster board yeah, now. invert the metaphor slightly so now instead of it being a piece of poster board that's blocking out part of the picture. Instead imagine that by default. The whole picture is blocked out, and instead you kind of sliding around a window, and so as this window is sliding over the wall. It's scanning. All of your bristles and it's. Doing something with them, right? I'm basically building up a metaphor for what a conversational areas so. You're sending the pixels into your neural net. And then there's what's called a filter or colonel, and that's your piece of poster board so usually it's something like three pixels by pixels or five pixels by five pixels towards that yeah. It's not particularly big, and it's this cutout this going to be sliding around and it's going to be looking at all of the different little sub regions of the picture and trying to figure out what's going on in

Max Katie Kabul
"g. networks" Discussed on Data Skeptic

Data Skeptic

01:38 min | 1 year ago

"g. networks" Discussed on Data Skeptic

"In their heads then tell them about how to play. They can have feelings about what moves they ought to play and they might even have some post hoc justification for a movie play. We kind of know that those are not very well aligned if they were well aligned than they should be able to. Just write down those principles. That's kind of our know that in almost leads me to wonder if we can know much at all about a narrow network if we have to accept that it can't even explain it self in all cases or perhaps that it's endanger of coming up with some ad hoc response. Do you think there's any time worth exploring this notion of self explainable systems? There're almost certainly is something interesting about going down the self explainable route. So you could it network sort of learned to inspect parts itself and then to report on that. I think that's definitely an interesting direction for research. Certainly in machine learning. I don't know if it's going to help too much for neuroscientists in the next little while and maybe this is what I should try and come back to you know as humans. We certainly have a certain amount of conscious access to parts of our own networks and we can report on lows but then as well. We have lots and lots of intuitions which we don't have conscious or explicit access to at least in the sense that we can sort of verbalize those in discrete English language even discreet computer science language. While I think that's probably a really interesting direction of research for machine learning. It's not clear at this. Networks trying to explain parts of their own workings is GONNA help for neuroscience next little while thanks to this week sponsored terminus. Db.

"g. networks" Discussed on WSJ Tech News Briefing

WSJ Tech News Briefing

06:07 min | 1 year ago

"g. networks" Discussed on WSJ Tech News Briefing

"Says it will protest the Pentagon's award of a massive cloud computing contract. A Microsoft last month Amazon had long been the favourite to win the joint enterprise defense infrastructure or Djeddai contract which is valid up to ten billion dollars over the next decade. The Department of Defense investigated and cleared Amazon of conflict of interest allegations but nonetheless ruled in the end. The Microsoft was more qualified for the job.

G. Networks Wall Street Journal reporter Italy US Bank Ltd Eric Silvis Europe Eric Eric Silvers Champions League football wsj.com Sam Western Thomas Driving Works London Amazon NC
"g. networks" Discussed on WSJ Tech News Briefing

WSJ Tech News Briefing

06:07 min | 1 year ago

"g. networks" Discussed on WSJ Tech News Briefing

"Have to Bank Ltd situation. You may be familiar with. You may be at a stadium. ADM or in a packed crowd of people. You go to look something up on your phone only to find you can connect to the Internet. You can't make a call. You can't send a message. Well that may soon be a thing in the past as network providers transition more capable five G. Networks the journal Sam Western caught up with Wall Street Journal reporter Eric Silvers to find out how these outages his could soon be behind us so eric. We've all been there in a situation when you get any signal. Why does not happen? Well it happens because they'll be situation whether other be too many people trying to get on the same bandwidth so to speak and the bandwidth. It is what it is so obviously phone companies could stick in more and more bandwidth so that you might have a stadium full of fifty sixty seventy thousand people in everybody can sit there and send photos and watch videos but the reason of course that they don't do that as most of the time. That stadium is empty right so they don't WanNa waste all their time energy and Resources Building that network. So what happens now is you know. Say It's like a like a three lane fine Freeway and most of the time you know there's two lanes that are busy and there's one lane that's for passing that's more or less how it is most of the time and then suddenly you've got all those people in all all. The lanes are stock. Doc In nobody's going and nobody's watching any videos. Nobody's posting anything to instagram. So how does that. What companies get around these traffic jams at the moment so if we take take that metaphor a step further obviously is a traffic jam on the freeway? There's not that much she can. I mean if it's really bad they'll divert though divert it. You know the traffic off of the freeway onto onto surface streets. That's kind of what they can do. They can bring in temporary antennas. which is what they do if they want to? You know if it's a high profile event or you know if it's the the you the final of the Champions League or something like that and they will of course they'll do that but it's expensive you've got to bring in trucks and it's not really. It's not really worth there while economically because it's not like someone's going to change network providers because they can't post a photo you know during the during the football match you know people know that's how it is so so yeah they can do do it. And you know there are some cases I've read about There was Last year the year before in Italy there was a concert with two hundred thousand people and one of the cell phone companies was bragging about the fact that everybody nobody had perfect connection so it can be done. It's just it's just challenging Logistically and it costs a lot of money so if that's the experience that we have with full G. networks what about five G. networks with that same. Well what. What a five G. Network allows you to do Again the ban with is what it is you know you can't you can't just add an extra lane but what you can do. is you can direct traffic more efficiently. So for example. If you think there's enough bandwith for everybody to be able to make a call but not enough bandwidth for for people to be posting photos or whatever or watching videos where you can do. Is You can Massage the networks. That are we speak. You can make it work in a way that everybody but he has a little bit of bandwidth and nobody's hogging for example or you can take part of that network and you can save it for for example emergency services or you now somebody at the stadium. There's some important part maybe have some head of state there and he's got to be able to. You know you can do stuff like that. Has that work while the if they do it. Through through something called network slicing and network slicing is really the the big change. That's going to happen with with these five G. networks. And it's what everybody's sort of is is excited about network slicing works because they're moving five g. onto the cloud and this was not possible without the cloud was not possible with four G. and the cloud of course it's the same idea of the cloud you know of of Amazon cloud services and so on where they're they're you know these big centers with With servers that are storing data for companies and for people and for instagram. On all that kind of stuff So it's the same idea you know if we go back to our metaphor you know you you slice those three lanes and you have one nine for this one lane for that one for that. And that's of course important because for an end to end. It's impossible moneymaker for the network areas because for example you could take part of that network and have really really really fast service you know. For example Gamers are really keen on having fast service or you know you can you think of other. I mean obviously most traders are going to be on fixed line networks. But you can. You can imagine where companies might WANNA pay extra to have super fast or you can have People who pay for Super Super Super Steady service so that type of service that never ever ever goes out right so it's obviously going to be fast. It's five G. and you know you're not going to be up on on a dialup dialup modem. But you're going to be sure that it's never ever going to go down or you can have part of it Dedicated to low latency and latency is basically very key. See for a lot of these new sort of services that were expecting with five G. for example Everybody's waiting for a ton of driving. Thomas Driving Works only only if you have little late late NC which means The the the different computers cars dialoguing with sensors on the street. And everything immediately. And there's no delay you know the delay that we've you know sometimes we have to deal with with our cell phone so you can divide it like. That's what network slicing is. Are there any companies already doing this. Well so we have five five five G. services have been gun have begun to be rolled out in the US. The forming carriers. There are rolling it out mm-hmm and they have it in a number of cities You know and they're adding every once in a while they're adding services It's probably some point next year when we can expect it on on a very large scale in the US and parts of Western Europe In a lot of western Europe there including in in in Italy and and France and Germany. There are some cities that were it's being tested did but it's very much a niche thing. Two Thousand and twenty should be the big year for for the rollouts. All right. That's Wall Street Journal reporter. Eric Silvis joining me in London bureau. Thanks Eric. Thanks and that's Today's tech news briefing for more get to wsj.com all the W._S._J. APP..

G. Networks Wall Street Journal reporter Italy US Bank Ltd Eric Silvis Europe Eric Eric Silvers Champions League football wsj.com Sam Western Thomas Driving Works London Amazon NC
"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

TED Radio Hour

05:01 min | 3 years ago

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

"In the next ten people the rest get much thin quantities of your time but as you paul side of that hundred and fifty boundary it really drops to pretty much next to nothing robin started to come up with the idea for dunbar's number in the nineteen nineties which of course was before a colossal change in how we keep track of our friend networks which of course was facebook the tickly when facebook came on stream i think that is kind of promissory note made on the tin can by the techies that created it which this is going to open you up to the global village are going to have hundreds of thousands of friends and all over the world and the real question is is that so the short answer is no despite facebook allows you to five thousand friends up on the candidates in fact most people don't as his also sort of this discussion about who you'll friends all on facebook facebook actually starts to look at their data and when they did an analysis the entire whatever it is four hundred million facebook uses the numbers of friends people had the average was actually about one hundred and fifty the key to the the issue is really even though you sign up and can sign up lots and lots of people in fact you spend most of your time talking to only a very few indeed what's more we've shown this facebook data as well as cell phone you can pick out these layers beautifully from the frequencies which people post to each other let's say on something like facebook or phone each other and what's more that doing so exactly the same rates as they would normally see them face to face in the real world that's amazing so basically the way we have always interacted with other humans hasn't changed because of facebook or or or social networks digital networks it seems i mean in some ways it's not surprising if the problem is partly a cognitive won't you've only go two hundred and fifty slots full friends and family generally digital world isn't really going to change that what the digital world might do what we sort of expected it to do have to say when we looked into this initially was it allowed you to be more efficient with your time so the big problem with the face to face world is literally is face to face so you have to sit talking to somebody and you can't often have a conversation with several people similar table we thought the digital world would cut through because you compose the several people similar tena sleep you but we kind of discriminate between meaningful exchanges where i'm posting directly to you said you have private message or something like that hand kind of twitter use of social networking sites which is a bit more like a lighthouse and the dark of a win tonight who knows how many ships may or may not be passing by actually see your signal and actually care about it does no real interaction going on this it seems to be the sense that you trying to communicate meaningfully with me that becomes important in this stabbing the relationship between okay so i don't have more friends now because of book but it has made it more efficient to keep up with with lots of people right and so in a sense has that made us happier than our pre facebook pre computer ancestors that's an interesting question is whether we will happen and we have a web i suspect happiness in the sense has a lot to do with how bedded you own to network how well you can keep contacting people and kinney i mean the whole reason why facebook doesn't session so it's being so successfully size in this mobile world it's a great medium full keeping up with people often i've moved miami hedge on this is that in the end that ina circle of five people the reason you have is that the people who will come to your support in times of great crisis now the problem with that is if the other side of the continent no matter how often you fend them facebook them what's up them anything else then not right they're sitting next to you to be the shoulder to cry on whatever you make of it a shoulder to crown has to be a physical thing so people spend a lot of time on facebook trying to keep up with friends.

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

TED Radio Hour

03:36 min | 3 years ago

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

"Networker do you go to parties network and try to get numbers and cards and things i try to avoid as much as possible very old fashioned are you looking introverted englishman absolutely yes i'm the type brit okay so even though robin doesn't like talking about his social network he's actually one of the world's leading experts on the topic in fact he's famous for coming up with a very specific number and number that's basically the limit on how many friends people can have in their social networks and it's literally called dunbar's number so done number is the limit on the number of people that you can have meaningful relationships with at any one time so i kind of like to think of it is all the people you might not feel embarrassed to go up to if you bumped into them three am in the morning in the departure lounge ball hongkong ample they would know who you all way you fit into this i should world you know whether they fit into your social so you might have some catching up to do because you haven't seen them for a while you wouldn't feel that you're intruding in any sense to go to the number of people that you can conceivably have some kind of relationship yes yes to be fed that number really consists of a series of layers of increasing intensity of relationship quality so you really surrounded by series of circles okay so robin says you can think about your friend that work a little like a series of concentric circles with each circle representing category of friends so in the center in the bullseye you've got an inner core of about five of your closest people what you might think over's intimate friends then the next out you've got about ten still very close friends best friends may be in the next rickel about thirty five good friends and then you've got the rest of your not super close but still friendly with friends anyway altogether it adds up two hundred fifty fifty dunbar's number that's the size yes here's robin dunbar on the ted stage it turns out that the reason for that is it's a problem with your brain and we've been able to show near imaging studies and the series of your imaging studies the number of friends you have is essentially a function of the size of this bit of the brain up here right above the is this allows you to do is understand how other people are thinking the state of their minds as it were and it's the number of individuals whose minds you can handle in this kind of way that seems to set the limit on the total number of friends you have and this was attempt i very first attempt to look at what it meant for you as an individual and we always people to tell us who they're sending christmas cards to the number of cards sending who were in the household heads number of people in the household that turns out to be very close to one hundred and fifty the average in the state is that was one hundred and fifty four there's a lot of very ability round that some of us incredibly mean that sent any cards tool some people send them to butcher in that baker and the lawyer and you know all those kind of important people but the kids that it's no nicely peaked around one hundred fifty.

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

TED Radio Hour

02:40 min | 3 years ago

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

"The computer one of the things they were able to do from the chase cars apply the brakes on the other car they were able to disable the brakes they also were able to install malware that wouldn't kick in and wouldn't trigger until the car was doing something like going over twenty miles an hour or something like that they were able to compromise every single one of the pieces of software that controlled every single one of the wireless capabilities of the car and when they gave this talk even though they gave this talk at a conference to a bunch of computer security researchers everybody was gasping scaring you yet yeah this is this is pretty scary stuff like this actually happened in the real world like have hackers been able to do this well so far all of those have happened in the lab and they've happened by responsible people who have published work but the car companies are scrambling i know firsthand that they are spending millions of dollars on security and there has been research that's shown that the car manufacturers have a bit of a ways to go to get their cars to be secure against hackers here basically saying that we're in for a pretty dark period in the future well if i want to try to be optimistic i would say that the security guys are going to come through and i think that the way that will come through is we're going to have to change the internet infrastructure we're going to have to change the way software is developed some of these changes are happening already but not as fast as the attacks are happening but once the attackers are able to regular early disable the internet once we go two weeks without any connectivity whatsoever finest socity we will invent ways to communicate once again in a much more secure and protected way you're saying that we in our lifetimes may may witness weeks without the internet yeah i think will someday long for the days where we only had a few hour outage of the internet is there any argument to be made that like maybe we should just put the genie back in the bottle like maybe we should network parts of our world i think the genie is out for good i don't think there's any way to do that unfortunately the bad guys might do that for us but there's no way to impede progress you can't for example propose that we eliminate eletricity and not use electricity and just as we can't go back to the days before 'electricity we're never going to go back to the days before networks and connectivity have you been is a professor of computer science at johns hopkins university you can see his entire talk at ted dot com.

professor of computer science johns hopkins university two weeks
"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

TED Radio Hour

02:24 min | 3 years ago

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

"And activated it started squeezing my arm and it squeeze really really hard and i tend to be pretty coster phobic and i was starting to wonder if this thing was gonna rip my arm off i mean it really really really hurt so it didn't rip off my arm fortunately but i got a really scary reading i was supposed to be dead in about three minutes based on my blood pressure reading when i did that and there are even things like implantable devices like fibrils that go right into a person and those have kind of tippety to devices that can control them and if you think about it makes sense right if somebody needs to change their deferral later settings because their medical condition changed you shouldn't have to cut the personnel pin and do that if you can do it wirelessly but at the same time you have to design that system so that someone can't sit in grand central station and put out wireless signals and people dropping all around them because they killed them it seems like if you're a sophisticated hacker this is like a golden age because everybody is connected everything around the world is connected more so every day and and we haven't even thought about what that means i think we're living in one honeymoon phase where we get most of the benefits of the internet without the hackers completely taking over and destroying all of this but you know most people are not security specialists and so they see software as an enabler and you see more and more devices that you wouldn't normally consider to be smart or things that you would even want to be smart you wonder why would somebody make a smart one of those and yet they do right i mean we were just just hearing from one east kabosh and i mean he was saying how driverless cars could solve all these problems for us and then thinking i mean how vulnerable they would be tacking right and not even driverless cars all cars the cars that are on the road today while some of that's already happened there have been demonstrations numerous demonstrations of being able to hack into cars actual commercially deployed vehicles that people are driving and getting them to break a getting them to run up to very high speeds to saving the breaks all of that can be done today i've been we'll be back in just a moment to explain how pretty much any modern car can be hacked on the show today the power of.

grand central station coster three minutes
"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

TED Radio Hour

04:30 min | 3 years ago

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

"On the show today ideas about the power of networks how those connections those pathways define the world around us well in my house my doorbell is connected to my cell phone which is connected to my laptop which is connected vicious computer scientists have you ruben the thermostat which is connected to the alarm system and i can sit in my bathroom after i've taken a shower before i've gotten dressed and pick up my phone and turn on the heat in my car and then turn on the coffee maker and the toaster and we're all headed in this direction right i mean homes and in our plants the basically becoming extensions of us yes it's known as the internet of things and all these devices are not only connected to each other but they're connected to pretty much every other device on the internet so i should probably mention here that hobbies area of expertise is computer security which means he understands how all of this connectivity can also make us incredibly vulnerable is everything that we own that's connected to the internet can all of that in theory be hacked i would say that that's a fair assumption that's totally crazy yes if you had internet trouble this morning you weren't alone hackers disrupted serve areas of cyberattacks today against the internet you might remember this it was a few months ago some of the biggest sites on the internet like amazon and google went down cross large parts of the us tax attacks begun early this morning as websites from twitter to netflix and that disruption was caused by attack and attack that actually began inside the internet of things inside the devices we use every day unbeknownst to us hackers out there were able to put militia software on these devices by taking advantage of bugs in the software when these things were manufactured everyday household things experts say cheap generic devices are usually the most susceptible routers security cameras dvr so some attacker sent a command all these devices at the same time saying attack the attacks focused on dyn inc an internet switchboard for numerous major websites the attacks continue throughout and so that attack was able to produce a situation where a lot of users were not able to communicate with some of the services that they rely on the most like twitter and google and other sites the service simply wasn't available just not available and it's not in most people's threat motto yeah people don't say well i watch netflix if it's available they just i'm gonna watch netflix you assume it's going to be there losing netflix for day or to the end of the world right but what is worried about is that hackers can exploit are growing dependence on the internet of things to do some really serious damage which she explained on the ted stage so let me talk about a couple of more interesting internet of things hacks one of them is samsung's new smart fridge okay samsung realized that in order to know what's on your calendar people don't wanna have to pull out their phone or go look on their computer they can just look on their fridge and so they designed a smart fridge that you could lock into with your google credentials and see your calendar right there on your fridge the only problem is the people that built that may not have had a lot of security training and they don't validate the certificates of for those of you that are not technical trust me that means bad stuff will happen and what you can do is the certificates are invalidated you can create a man in the middle attack which will allow somebody to get the person's g mail email all the history of all of their email into log into their g mail account basically because they have a smart fridge now we've all seen these fitness trackers that are all the rage everybody is tracking their steps and they're running in their health and their fitness what i'm showing you here is a fitness tracker one of the top models that had a bug in the software and it causes the sensors to sample way too much and it injured this person another device that is in the health and fitness space that i purchased was this blood pressure monitor you use your iphone and then you can see say start and you can see your progress etcetera so i put this thing on.

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

TED Radio Hour

02:44 min | 3 years ago

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

"The how little energy our body uses to transport oxygen to transport nutrients and he just was an impetus from a to dig into it and try to learn more about different components of that transportation system so i mean what could a like the future looks like a future where streets in highways were works like our bodies do like if if you took a city like atlanta in one hundred years from now what all the transport options be like so i mean if you think about a city like that has a very dense core with a very high buildings and high rises one i striking thing is that you will see more and more vehicles in the air it doesn't make sense that we've built higher and higher buildings in order to create density but that our transportation is still mostly flat mostly horizontal so you will see flying vehicles companies like airbus today are working on flying urban texas you have more and more ventures working on drones that can transport people you may have other layers horizontal layers of transportation beside the roads you may have suspended magnetic trains or parts that transport people so i think that's one component a second component is you would have more driverless pods that people can use that move at a very fast pace in a very smart way that communicate with each other communicate with the infrastructure so it will be a mesmerizing but it will be fast moving and definitely more in the in the system i mean once driverless cars are real these cars presumably will be network they'll be communicating with each other they'll be no traffic there'll be no accidents they'll be no slowdowns a car will know exactly where to go where to park i mean won't want that sort of fix the problem i think it will be a major solution to our problem there are already studies that are being made around sharing platform so the goals that are shared by multiple users and we already can see that it has a very positive effect on the congressional level in cds to one shared vehicle can replace five to seven individ vehicles on the road that's a big improvement and the perspective of having these vehicles driverless will push those savings even even for once we have these large driverless infrastructure built in available just imagine very familiar scene you've been driving for forty two minutes to two kids behind you are getting restless and.

atlanta airbus forty two minutes one hundred years
"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

TED Radio Hour

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

"And a half every day yes yes what is the problem is it just more people as it or is it just more people who don't know how to drive or not i think it's the success of a system that was invented in the in the late nineteenth century beginning of the twentieth century we're reaching the point where the productivity of the system is going down and the basic problem is that the idea that's most people living in a city can use their own individual car to go to work it stressed a impossible within fr structure that has been built now when he happens to know a lot about transportation networks of course you would he works at ups and he works mainly with healthcare clients these customers that need ups to deliver medicine all over the world exactly it goes from the very familiar process of distributing flu vaccines every year at at flu season two things that are very unpredictable the crisis where you have to intervene very quickly with no infrastructure and you have to come up with solutions and the more he talked to these companies the more one is starting to change the way he thinks about transportation networks i work with pharmaceutical companies and the occasionally talk about drug delivery and when they talk about drug delivery we say we can do that we deliver all sorts of drugs and the customer will typically say no no no we're not talking about the drug delivery to the patient we're talking about the drug delivery to the cells inside the body and so this type of conversation just made me realize that you know you have a fascinating transportation system within our body where if you ingest pill it will go from your digestive system to your bloodstream and ultimately needs to go.

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

TED Radio Hour

03:48 min | 3 years ago

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

"Under story and if you can see those yellow dots those are the young seedlings established within the network of the old mother trees in a single forest a mother tree can be connected to hundreds of other trees we have found that mother trees will send their excess carbon through the mica rizal network to the under story seedlings and we've associated with increased seedling survival by four times now we know we all favor our own children and i wondered could douglas fir recognize its own kin so we set about an experiment we grew mother trees with kin and strangers seedlings and it turns out they do recognize their kin mother trees colonized their kin with bigger mica rizal networks they send them more carbon below ground they even reduce their own route competition to make elbow room for their kids when mother trees are injured or dying they also send messages wisdom onto the next generation of seedlings and these have increased the resistance of those seedlings to future stresses it's it's almost like like what these trees in especially with the mother trees are doing it's almost like a selfless act we'll it seems like the at the surface but when you start digging down into the multiple interactions going on in the forest it's not really a selfless act because trees need a complex where a diverse community to thrive in they need other plants that can cycle nutrients more quickly or that can access nutrients in different niches they need other neighbors that are resistant to insects and diseases so it's actually in their self interest to be sharing these resources with their neighbors to make sure their neighbors their diverse community is vibrant because that feeds back to them and then they're more vibrant and healthy yeah it's it's almost like they need each other yes i think when way for us to think about this we live in communities of doctors and teachers and people that are running the coffee shops and bakers and there's a whole range of skills that make a thriving community we need each other if you take away the baker then we've got no bread if we take away the banker where do we get our money so it's the same in a forest there's all these different species and they're all part of this holistic functioning ecosystem they all have a role to play just like in our human communities and if you lose one of those key individuals than the whole thing has to reorganize it self to make up for what's missing aren't simply collections of trees their complex systems with hubs and networks that overlap and connect trees and allow them to communicate and they provide avenues for feedbacks at uptaken and this makes the forest resilient that's because there are many hub trees and many overlapping networks but they're also vulnerable because hug trees are not unlike rivets in an airplane you can take out one or two and the plane still flies but you take out one too many or maybe that one holding on the wings and the whole system collapses well you know what the great thing about force as complex systems because they have enormous capacity to self heal in our recent experiments we've found with retention of hub trees every generation to have diversity of species and genes and gino types that these micro.

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

TED Radio Hour

03:26 min | 3 years ago

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

"When the furbish shaded and then in later experiments we found the opposite that i was sending more carbon to bursch than birch was sending defer and this was because i was still growing while the birch was leafless so it turns out the two species were interdependent like in and yang and at that moment everything came into focus for me i knew i'd found something big something that would change the way we look at how trees interact for us from not just competitors but tha cooperators now you have to understand that suzanne's discovery was pretty revolutionary because up until this point most colleges believed that trees competed against each other that that their world was like a darwinian struggle with winners and losers they're competing for light water and nutrients and that the strongest trees were the ones that grew tall the ones that dominated the canopy took all the resources it was like oh i'm going to get what i want and i don't care what my neighbor needs but suzanne's experiments showed that something else was true they're actually sending messages back and forth the balances the resource distribution among the community in other words trees are just connected they're actually sharing resources with each other so what we found in the she if one tree had a lot of of water in a lot of nitrogen had high photosynthetic rate and if one tree is sick than the neighboring tree shuttles more of those nutrients to that suffering tree and when you say communicate to do they actually communicate like they warn each other about a fire or an invasive species or something yes so if one tree gets damaged by mountain pine beetle injured ceiling it's defense enzymes and then the receiving tree will then increase its defense enzymes because it knows now that there's some kind of damaging agent around how so how are they are they doing this how are they communicating through through an underground network so they're physically connected by these microscopic fungi so mushrooms yes you're right we call them high she where my caelian in fact like if you were to peel back the surface of the forest you'll see the fungi that are linking these trees together they're very visible and it's these white and yellow different colored threads that are they look like you know sewing threads but their fungal threads and they're criss crossed in going off in multiple directions and they work together to create a very a very complex web and they're in constant communication between all the trees network is called the mica rizal network and suzanne wanted to see how intricate it actually was so she built a map a massive interconnected map where each tree represents a circle laura node the biggest darkest nodes we call those hub trees or more fun mother trees because it turns out that those hub trees nurture their young the ones growing in the.

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

TED Radio Hour

02:35 min | 3 years ago

"g. networks" Discussed on TED Radio Hour

"Radio from npr i'm guy roz and on today show ideas about the power of networks how those connections and those pathways define the world around us in our cities in our relationships in our bodies and especially in nature so about twenty five years ago forest colleges suzanne simard had a hunch yes that's right she thought that trees could talk imagine like when you're walking through the forest you might you hear the crunching of the twigs under your feet in the rustling of the lease but she thought what if there's more going on because big chattering going on that we can't hear that they're a tune to each other now at the time and again this is about twenty five years ago a team of scientists in england were wrapping up an experiment where they'd grown in the laboratory these pine seedlings together in little route boxes that you could see through and the scientists took two of these pine seedlings these baby trees that were in the same box in the same dirt and then they exposed one of these seedlings to a radioactive carbon dioxide gas carbon fourteen radioactive carbon and what they found was that some of that radioactive gas the carbon fourteen made its way into the second ceiling you can visualize it you could see it and so from this experiment it seemed that somehow these two plants in the same dirt or connected and i thought wow you know maybe this is what's going on in my forest maybe suzanne smart thought may maybe all the trees in a forest or connected in a kind of network yeah lake our airport system or transportation system our social networks and maybe she thought all of this was happening underground when we walk through the forest what we see is human beings we just see these beautiful trees growing out of the ground but we don't see that they're actually completely linked underground in this superhighway so suzanne decided to prove this underground network existed she devised an experiment using some of the same radioactive gas a geiger counter to measure it and a patch of birch and.

roz england suzanne simard twenty five years