17 Burst results for "Gareth Mitchell"

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

Click

03:51 min | 2 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

"Plus the grand plan is pretty chockablock with cars and traffic can obstacles and things like that. So really, there's a, there's a huge push to to introduce delivery services from drone, which would be able to go perhaps directly to apartment window. Human transportation, which why would you want to join in front of the building? So you will continue the front door. So it may be buildings. We'll have entry points or whatever. Then maybe they'll be gantries sticking out where drones can land and recharge and take off again, unless increase includes all being viewed from above nearly every city now is just how you know you can go online and look at loads of drone footage of the city. Do you think that's affecting architecture or indeed city planning, just knowing that these cities can be appreciated now from above in the way that maybe it wasn't the case. It's absolutely affecting the way the architects think about the city's is what think affecting the way that cities are planned. If you can have the distribution, if I was in can have the drone warehouse in the middle of the city rather than twenty miles hours on the edge of the twenty five. And it needs to be in the middle of the city because at the moment with battery technology, the drone can't make it that far. So distribution points will be brought into the city. The ground plane may be freed. We may not have so much traffic. Then it brings in a whole new question of like the laws and who has the rights to which you know if his hundreds of parcels flying around in the sky and people as well. There's a, there's a whole new matrix of three dimensional space to worry about it and you think the ground traffic control is difficult. This is going to be. Higgins Jan, how. You have like a blood transfusion carrying drive, which we've talked about in terms. If some African development uses joins new, it needs to be like an I'm Bill swift net with something which got priority to go through these times. I mean, during the already been used in developing countries and in the country to to to transport blood supplies, they're already been used in Switzerland to take him by two medicines from the lab to the hospital. It is already happening. Companies are buying roof spaces in cities to turn them into drawing ports ports. Some point in the future is already testing you. So how do you think is gonna check cities and how much of this do you think is a bit hyperbolic? Really the drone taxis the amount of regulatory hurdles to be overcome. For instance? I know I think I think we know also looking at the disaster is disaster areas of trying to a certain rules have come into place as soon as they can take, you know, say mobile satellite. To the middle of disaster areas so that people can at least use their mobiles. Can these rules are starting to drop into place on an international level for disaster areas. I think it's fascinating tonight actually thoroughly enjoyed seeing the pictures of the British. Some of heat actually left so many archaeological sites that we've never seen this. That's kind of the old plans of cities. The old villas, the old settlements in consoles, and it reminded me reading looking at your stuff if actually the future as well and how he looked back. But how do we see how we looking above how we live and what that says about civilization unfunded in briefly Marcus that the film also touches on surveillance drawings, hovering outside all living room spying on us, yes, with a load of these, these sort of texts in the Arias people get very excited initially about the utopian uses of the and then suddenly dystopia rears its had like, for example, somebody tried to assassinate the president of Venezuela with a drone lost mum. Things are moving so quit when we started making them innovation. A year ago, we struggle to find any images of these things. And by the time we were putting it together in April. Suddenly there was. Moncus you have to leave it. I'm afraid the film called elevate gallon. Boddington. Thank you so much. I'm Gareth Mitchell producers calling ground by by, but we still here for the podcast. This is a bit where we can relax now that we're off air and we can just kick back with our seven podcast listeners, Sara, we still have our guest around the table which is rather love..

Gareth Mitchell Switzerland Sara Venezuela Marcus Arias president
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

Click

02:13 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

"For digital services and in order to achieve all of these, we need document validating and the digital to ease here for that. And that's why we are now. Next goal is to expand in all brought bradfo in medical environment in transport environment and so on. That's Mike at by and you would think actually built the voice is a hard thing to fight them, copying somebody signatures why? No, you would hope so, because it's it's not just your voice. It's your voice saying specific tables because obviously what they're doing is is taking the voices as we had. They're extracting a fingerprint from it, digital fingerprint, whatever that may be a hash rabbit. And then you can say the same words and you can get insane result and therefore it can verify it and Saudi safer than other forms of biometric because you can change the words choose to say, you know, you seems that so you, you can sort of put other levels of security around it on. Say with your higher risk or your fingerprint, which is quite hard to change. It has a certain advantages and the particular use case there for for people who can't sign on because they count, right because they are not literate is is really, really important. The other important side of this because it is a Senegalese solution. You know, it's it's a liquid solution for a local problem, and that is increasingly significant. Absolutely. And it just is yet another example of biometrics has asthma identify every hearing about cyber any of these days. We kind of iris retina what we can do the processing fast enough and reliable enough rich for it to be doable. And I think we're gonna see lots and lots of these solutions. I'm pleased to see that always are working locally to deal with local people and what you can never expect. It's the systems they develop. We'll be sensitive to local culture to local approaches. You know, they weren't cross any lines. That'd be something which would be quite useful space for a lot of solutions. A lot of services like these in the world, they don't have to have a billion customers to be worth doing ought to be. Viable so it. So I wish them success and date bell there. We're gonna have to leave that. Thank you so much for that. That's Bill Thompson. I'm Gareth Mitchell. The producer is common ground. We'll be back next week. See then folks and goodbye, but we're still here. Thank you very much for.

producer Gareth Mitchell Mike Bill Thompson
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

04:40 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

"The question is ogden root of each told gareth mitchell was whether machines were better at fusing the data than therapists the asked the hilton artists who are experienced in working with children with autism to inspect the video recordings of the therapy sessions and give us their estimates of how engaged or arouse or happy the child is in decisions and we use this knowledge paired with behavioral data that we collected for this situation to learn our personalized machine learning models and this behavioral data contained facial expressions body movements tone of voice vocalisations but something that is very unique to study the hasn't been used before is bio signals like heart rate and the skin conductors which cannot be easily observed by the naked eye especially in children with autism when the child is experiencing a meltdown it completely shut down on the outside so the facial expressions body movements don't indicate that something biggest coming in toronto signal heartrate skin conductors are very good indicators of these behaviors or so you end up with a neural network deep learning out with speaking trained up and all these encounters with a total of thirty five children in your study so the next question how effective was the machine at reading tiles gestures states moods at once the machine had been trained so that was one of the main aims of this study the data to use to train our algorithms very coded in real world therapy settings this is something very different from the standard academic studies where the data is recorded in the very constrained environment so in this study we wanted to hear the robot observe the data and try to make it for us about those data in the everyday therapy sessions for the kids interact with the therapist on a daily basis to journey the data to train these personalized deep learning algorithms we i asked five human therapists to visually inspect the recordings of the terrorists session and the sign engagements course to different parts of the territory and then views those cores to train our machine learning algorithms once we have changes algorithms we applied those algorithms to the new video segments of the terrorist sessions and checked how will the generalize to this new data and when we compared this robert perception of africa engagement on this new data with a human rated the levels of engagement the affect of these kids we found it of this was a very strong correlation between this ratings that reached up around sixty percent on average for all these three dimensions valence arousal engagement meaning that the robot was very good in imitating the perception of engagement that of human observers can we now say as a result of this study that robots are viable means of helping with conducting therapy in children with autism spectrum conditions we don't envision robots that are going to replace therapists in this process but we they're almost got a use this kind of technology personalized perception of the children's engagement in order to assist the therapies also to make the whole therapy process engaging for the child again root of each of the effective computing group at mit media labs sounds like a very effective technology among the inputs augment said the computer analysis wood working on was tone of voice i mean far scream next friday outright you might wonder what's it got into me angry people are now threatened animals roles i even wrote out that loud phrase in larger letters to let the studio manager what was coming if it worked and actually even among clever evolutionary biology and there's a suspicion the bellowing it's a trick to make the listener thing that you're bigger than you really are so what's the science does the voice lie adam rutherford spoke via the safety of a bbc line to a remote studio to jordan reign of the university of sussex whose experiments on the theme were co ed show matic experience actually we went in sourced actors in training a drama school and it basically involved me getting into very small grin and getting that yet is in one after another enroll the.

gareth mitchell sixty percent
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:45 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Program and i'm gareth mitchell today artifice our voices and artificial intelligence including autonomous ride hailing in the skies but are we heading for a winter that's what one tech blogger has been saying if so they google isn't listening we'll be hearing about its latest research center we have bill thompson over here with some comments as we go along and in fact wants to take us back to about this time last week when on the program we were talking about the copyright bill going through the european parliament can you bring us up to date on this because the proposal includes these controversial upload filters doesn't make that's right so so the european parliament's mitchell legal affairs was voting all revise copyright directive if passed by throughout the processes i miss includes two controversial oscars thirteen upload filters article eleven and discussing there's last week well they will both past thirty was passed by fifteen votes to ten so the committee has passed it what happens now though it has to now go to the well being approved by the legal affairs committee has to be voted on by the european parliament which might happen in july or september then it has to go through to the european council i mean back to national legislature so it's not like the law has been passed and could have to put in upload filters tomorrow is a long and protracted process and so those organizations who are opposed to it are still saying that you know they believe that this is a very bad idea and now asking people to write to their mvp of the european parliament or seven hundred fifty one of those representing all the opinion countries including still at the moment britain because he's still has people being asked to write to they feel these are a bad idea but of course the committee's voted because they believe that it is the best way to secure the future of the internet so this controversy continues does and we will certainly reportedly thanks for something that's what i because that vote happened the day after we went over this time last week thanks for that bill now i well in fact seconds the us news reporter who lost his voice due to a rare neurological disorder nowadays back on this time with his speech restored synthetically using the latest voice cloning technology the us supreme court has basically pundit on the issue of legislative gerrymandering so it's just a short clip but it gives you an idea is what broadcast journalist jamie dupree's voice now sounds like now that it's been captured and cloned by sarah approach which is a scottish firm specializing in text to speech technology now i've been hearing how they did it but also getting a brief history of voice synthesis which is an appropriate phrase really given that the late stephen hawking's famous voice that was created by simulating the movement of air across actual tubes and the voice box that's how they created stephen hawking's voice but then came an.

gareth mitchell
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

Click

03:41 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

"Madurai for that and he built i'm gareth mitchell two produces an electoral and we'll see an take half eggs and goodbye right let's carry on that at the end of the broadcast but we're still here for the podcast larry madore is still with us just been talking there about the tax seen in africa larry and this announcement from google that they're coming into ghana but you know how to load of stuff in front of me as ever we didn't get time for in the broadcast so maybe we could talk about some of the rest of the c over there as much as we can because you're talking to us from the nairobi bureau and we haven't talked back kenya way in this segment so pays is technically that often associate with kenya that's notable feel as well i'm sure then larry absolutely because people talk about impasse this money transfers services it's digital wallet for a lot of people who would otherwise be and banged in kenya as kind of the marker for technology and innovation ecosystem here but that's from ten years eleven years actually actually for being specific there's so many more exciting things that have happened in this kenya that is now called the african silicon savannah say no he's got a nice ring to it right london to silicon roundabout now okay article silicon fen never silicon swamp people draining swamps this days you know oh oh yeah so what's happening yeah narrow be in kenya hold probably home to some of the biggest most exciting things happening in technology across the continent and is not just because of huge multinational setting up office here because of the abundance of talent you're talking about coders or people with different technical skills that are available easily here education system is quite good but also just the ecosystem is much more developed than anywhere else on the continent and i just came back from capetown at a tech summit where there was a discussion on stage between narrow be accra lagos and cape town where should you often a startup if you want to do so and just joke who was the founder of one of africa's first video demands said oh you going to ever you eventually end up in lagos but also the cost of doing business in nigeria can be quite prohibitive so people naturally tend to end up in robie because it's kind of in the center of the continent and all the right things already exist in the country so it seems to be a natural place for whether you're studying startup or you are and multinational look at open in africa and you do get these network thanks went where if you have a group of entrepreneurs and the support structures in there and the tragic live in people arrive and effort becomes more attractive and businesses don't locate the whole thing bills for quickly actually and that is what happened because remember ten years ago when i started covering the ecosystem here there wasn't a lot that i was the first accelerated to open in narrow be in really many parts of africa and since then there's been ten twenty of them opening here and then all over the continent is a whole network of just incubators accelerators across africa and the work they have had it just building ideas and connecting them to funding and two mentors and then helping them build minimum viable products that they could get then get round a funding has been phenomenal hearing in the 'bout the activity going on in addis ababa for instance in the eighth european taxation and want to develop that a bit further with the larry but just to get some listener comments that i'm going to insert some listener comments on a different subject we're gonna come back and talk more about because if you weeks ago we were talking about dream labs i this is where he can use a mobile phone app to number cruncher whole aid of data to help in drug discovery of.

Madurai gareth mitchell ten years eleven years
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

Click

02:45 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

"I'm gareth mitchell today artifice voices and artificial intelligence including autonomous ride hailing in the skies but are we heading for an ai winter that's what one tech blogger has been saying if so they google isn't listening we'll be hearing about his latest research center we have bill thompson over here with some comments as we go along and in fact but i just want to take us back to about this time last week when on the program we were talking about the copyright bill going through the european parliament can use going to bring us up to date on this because the proposal includes these controversy upload filters doesn't it that's right so so the european parliament's mitchell legal affairs was voting on a revised copyright directive if passed by them it has to go through the processes and this includes two controversial articles article thirteen back upload filters article eleven and discussing those last week well they will both past article thirty was passed by fifteen votes to ten so the committee has passed it what happens now though it has to now go to the white bean approved on the legal affairs committee has to be version on the european parliament which might happen in july or september then it has to go through to the european council and then back to national national legislatures so it's not like the law has been passed and we all have to put in upload filters tomorrow is a long and protracted process and so those organizations who are opposed to it are still saying that you know they believe that this is a very bad idea and now in asking people to write to their mvp then members of the european parliament seven hundred fifty one of those representing all the countries including still at the moment britain because it still has mvp's so people are being asked to write to them if they feel these are a bad idea but of course the the committee voted because they believe that it is the best way to secure the future of the internet so this controversy continues it does and we will certainly report an thanks for something that's a lot for us because that vote happened that i went off air this time last week thanks for that bill now i well seconds the us news reporter who lost his voice due to a rare neurological disorder now that he's back on this time with his speech restored synthetically using the latest voice cloning technology the us supreme court has basically punted on the issue of legislative gerrymandering so just a short clip but it gives you an idea as what broadcast journalist jamie dupree's voice now sounds like now that it's been captured and cloned by sarah proc which is a scottish firm specializing in text to speech technology now i've been hearing how they did it but also getting a brief history of voice synthesis which is an phrase really given that the late stephen hawking's famous voice that was created by simulating the movement of air across actual tubes in the voice box as how they created stephen hawking's voice but then came an.

gareth mitchell
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

"Stay with us now listen up because you're about to hit the neatest explanation of the blockchain yet certainly the best and simplest explanation i've heard say for it came up as gareth mitchell was discussing micro loans for small time retailers in kenya you've probably heard of crypto currencies like bitcoin well blockchain is the technology that makes them work it's a way of securely logging transactions in this instance there for logging small lanes for traders who use them just to keep their cash flow going between ordering the produce and getting the money from selling it it's the latest iterating of twitter gareth mitchell has been hearing from the ceo grown brooke who explained what his platform actually does three foods provides marketplaces for farmers in kenya in an urban retailers where in the past retailers would go to large scale open air markets and mill of town and get their stock and get it on pushcarts or taxis or matatu who's which are buses and get back to their shops cross nairobi instead we give them ordering platforms to buy their stock directly off of in the deliver directly to their shop which is important for an economy that's really dependent upon small retail we have about hundred thirty thousand small shops in an arab area and then for the farmer side there now several people were removed from the actual wholesale market because they have to be an aggregation process a produce in a long haul transportation process in kind of the breaking bulk to get to all these very small retailers so we kinda gate all that purchasing power onto a single platform now where farmers can.

gareth mitchell kenya ceo twitter mill
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

"Can d nature over time when it's exposed to keith so when it the grated the polio vaccine cannot correctly stimulate the immune system so the person would not be protected in that case and so what we've done here as we shown that we can actually stabilize the poliovirus in that the animal model used and they were able to actually generate neutralizing antibodies which means that the antibodies from that animal are able to neutralize the actual virus in acid now this has just been tested in animals so far how long do you think it could take to develop this kind of technology so that it can be actually used in the final polio campaigns we need to go to larger animal model of perhaps a non human primate and then after that we could do a human study but i think realistically something like this would be available within a decade but i think a lot of resources in effort would have to be put in i'm john clinic from mit and as if you forgotten i will remind you anyway just in case this is still the podcast edition of the science our from the bbc with me gareth mitchell it's like the broadcast version but with the news and network trails and promos cutout what they're the best bit of come on like we cheeky i thought we'd become friends i really did go on then let's have a star wars reference to make up for things coming up it's the attack of the clones yes there's discord in the colony in south africa with the battle of the bs that's challenging the queen's supremacy and if you're in hospital time outside out in the grounds could be a good prescription for improving your mental health hospitals can be stressful places at times and the idea that people will have the space to go and be maybe in situations where they are feeling distressed looking around us here now all the purples creams pinks even in the slightly frenzied environmental chelsea it feels like.

polio vaccine mit bbc gareth mitchell keith polio africa
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

"Hello and welcome to the puck cost edition of the science our from the bbc world service for the weekend of the twenty six and the twenty seventh of may twenty eighteen i'm gareth mitchell but you can call me gareth i hope the weekend's going well or went well if you can remember that far back yes shame on you if you fall in behind on your podcast oh well at least you're here now but we have been waiting for you anyway let's crack on with it today how carbon dioxide levels in the atmosphere could be making some crops less nutritious and click here if you'd like to continue to have mass yes if you're in europe you have had a lot of that this week as stringent new data laws come into force but if you're outside europe will ask what say called gdp ought means for you to and in polio vaccination nanoparticles could beat the key to replacing three or four injections with just one especially good news for those in more remote regions as you go into the veloping world where patient access is very challenging many folks are children live in very remote areas that don't have access to healthcare that's where the repeated visits to doctor's office become quite challenging also ladies and gentlemen would you give a very warm welcome to bbc health and science reporter head breaks keeping me company here in the studio today will be giving us comment as we go along now helen first of all you're looking at the current at bola outbreak on you in the democratic republic of congo and a bit later on you're going to be telling us a bit more about a new vaccine that's right growing concern about the outbreak but hopes that an experimental vaccine will help stop it spreading further and save lives as well here as we go along but first how more carbon dioxide isn't just a global warming issue more co two in the atmosphere it could be affecting nutrition especially in poorer regions where rice is the staple diet studied this week suggests that important nutrients such as minerals and viva to men's in rice.

gareth mitchell europe congo bbc health and science reporter helen
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

Click

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

"Yeah so i have now lost seven nights julie being processing six nights at least cancer data so far i've crunched one hundred seventeen calculations as of the many hundreds of thousands of millions that needs to be done but you know i've done my bit anybody else cancer that's the dream lab at or at least people in the uk i believe so there we are that's on that heroic note i think we should jump into the program so this is what it sounded like when we went on air and talked a lot about gdp this week greetings everybody i'm gareth mitchell and this is our world technology program today the most farreaching privacy laws the internet has ever seen we also have a diy robotic teaching assistant in togo and we meet the indian inventor who claims to have airlifted a trapped dog to safety using a drone that he modified himself now we have comment as we go along from gillan boddington of body data space and lots of other stuff yes killer knows about nice to see a game then how are you i'm very pleased to be here it's great to see you good to have you as well okay well let's talk about the biggest privacy shakeups it's the birth of the internet stringent new data protection law that comes into force across europe later this week businesses will need to gain customer consent before using customer data and organizations that transgress will be transgressed will be hit with major fines this is the e u general data protection regulation or gdp are leading up to its enforcement on friday just about every european citizen has had a whole deluge of messages from organizations asking do you still consent you'll details being on our database and gdp will affect noneuropeans to for instance if they visit an e you memberstate or doing business with somebody from a member state now some smaller firms say that the regulations will hurt their business depriving them of the lifeblood of databases of potential clients for others this is the moment when citizens finally take control of.

cancer uk gareth mitchell teaching assistant togo europe julie
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

Click

02:05 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

"Years we won't know until we get into the home i guess the main thing that this is this is an ongoing research project so you you know you know even rightly at this point to go on the radio but it works it does work at least they will questions that you need to ask get on mornington what do you make me very interesting and i think very much needed for this area of dementia also to me immediate he points towards convergence in mixed reality environments and saying actually the use of marcus voice motion senses coming in converging together with vocal indicators we've light flirts this is where we where we going i think it's really important to have this body data included alongside men tate and other of a census brief komen then winning will have to move in my research group at the nyu x lab that's what we do we do the convergence both in the smart home environment and then another large scale project called the holiday where emerged taking existing emerging technology infusing it so that we can start to better understand these relationships between people and the technologies and agents voices entity he's a how that benefits everyday life and wellbeing they will leave it professor wins late belsen at said university thanks so much for joining us gareth mitchell this is click from the bbc in london and we have gambling's in here as well he's beautifully says it's up about virtual reality that's next and we've had two special editions so we can you about it in recent weeks and at the end of all that coverage we really wants to kind of take stock of what we'd learn you know some of the the pad sites fail still you know they've headsets can still be quite uncomfortable when not too sure if there's a business case for certain elements of the are outside in some of the big setting games and so so we took stock with jaron lanier often seen as the founding father of reality he's been in it since those trippy days of the nineteen sixties so as the tribeca festival where i'm down what did the guru make of the virtual arcade that's what we spent most of our time a collection of over twenty projects all crammed into one single space my sense is that this is the first collection of vr artworks that.

gareth mitchell bbc jaron lanier tate professor london
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

01:32 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

"Psychology in the twentieth century has been i guess a movement towards it becoming increasingly western centric as a global enterprise you know particularly kind of cultural influence of the united states it's i think it's so helpful to the field to develop a greater cross cultural appreciation of the wisdom and insights of other cultures in order to engage that and to learn from that it would benefit further from having that just going to cross cultural sensibility recognizing that we don't have a monopoly on how the mind is how the world is and there's so many valuable insights to be gained from exploring how other have construed and configured the mind in the world to lomas talking to claudia hammond now just to save you looking down at your podcast listening device i can confirm that you're still listening to the science how podcast and the time is ten pass three well it is with me if you pause right now that time check we'll be accurate at least twice a day probably the most useless information to be admitted in the long history of the bbc the second most useless piece of information is that my aim just happens to be gareth mitchell but slightly more usefully i can tell you that still to come we're heading into the dead zone in the gulf of oman not a friendly place marine life or indeed human life on the surface trying to study the marine biology underneath researchers has tell us what they've achieved from the safety of the shore and going on holiday armed with some diarrhea medicine but in this case it's a vaccine and you're getting a discount on your holiday in return for taking part in a trial for the new medicine.

united states lomas bbc gareth mitchell claudia hammond gulf of oman diarrhea
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

Click

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

"Festival or really anywhere it's not quite as easy as all i've got my film on usb or even on a film canister and you handed off to someone and you say thank you and then maybe go to the premier that night you watch people watch it it's much more akin to if film festival said okay you have to bring your own projector you really should have had to make it yourself we also need to make sure you bring your own screen we also need to make sure you bring your own seats your ticketing system you're on moment to moment thing and we also don't have back lighting all of those things are very much sort of supply it's because we don't really have a format for vr yet we're still in this place where all the hardware guys are fighting over each other and with hero our biggest goal is to try to prove out that there is a chance for us to build a singular format and so what my teams big goal has been working on is how do you build a format that you can have in larger scale installations that you can have people work towards the doesn't encumber them with small constraints that gives them the room that they can really create with and that i think is where we're going to start seeing some very interesting things over the next few years so that's brooks pound bringing us to the end of this to policy from the tribeca film festival thanks for being with us it's been up sleep plus it's be here in new york but hey we have to and from that we'll say eighteen next week kate your comments questions criticisms and whitty benza coming in otherwise we'd have society in the podcast in try out try i'm gareth mitchell with producer called in sitting out here with me out in the sun filling very happy signing off color in its rap let's have a drink city night to fix.

brooks new york gareth mitchell producer kate
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

"Why and the genetic information as well as this is this a step towards personalized medicine which tends to be something you hear about much more in the west but is it about trying to work out who's getting washing why that's right we first of all want to get a much better understanding of how genetics interacts with the environment in terms of generating disease we're all familiar with the concept that they're both social environmental and genetic determined to disease but they're very few places that after all that information together and look how that causes these that's the that's the first thing the second thing is that you'll right is that the vast majority of human genetic studies in relation to z's have been carried out in caucasians in european and north american settings and there's a crying need to have the same source of studies undertaken with jen different genetic background rather than just depending on european and north american studies to understand that's not the study he's very hilton hassle heat will relieves the mobile trump now dean in play we cently unveiled is the latest drone hardware and it's not the kind of kits that you're going to find a new like oh gadget shope this range of drones are closer to light aircraft than toys and they're designed to fly over twenty four hours continuously for surveillance or communications uses models of the drains were recently owned show at the aviation summit at the serbian capital belgrade but before the launch unveiled gareth mitchell managed to get a sneak preview of some of the machines with pay to mata novic and milas mataya jr of the company c t t which stands for composite technology team you can use it for homeland security for earth observation for scientific mission and all of that demands some specific design and that is our task we are solving and creating different kinds of aircrafts it could be big but it could be also the small aircraft say lots of different aces let's walk into this next stage of the.

jen belgrade gareth mitchell z mata novic twenty four hours
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

Click

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on Click

"So it is tuesday the twentieth of march twenty eighteen it's gareth mitchell here with bill thompson we're going to be talking about technology over the next half an hour or forty minutes or fifty minutes galloway cutting tells us to shut up that's that's how how nobody exactly and i think i the listeners an apology another one another catch apologize every wait just something i've always salary just i've completely run out of time to find any listener comments to put in this podcast and it to me it's important that you hear the listeners voice but i just and as he wants to look up quickly sorry it's not even looking looking we're not yeah your laptop this feeling forty four on twitter has posted something really fascinating to our facebook user group as you digital planet us a group about a satellite radio receive that he used to have and it's really nice because he found this thing which is the hitachi k h w s one worldspace digital receiver who looked it up onto the satellite got nothing and you know what anything know what happened to the company says phil phil murphy gary abraham comes back and says the radio station was launched in two thousand and five in my city i was subscriber until it went into liquidation energy services so i wanna read has kubis attack when read it listener has kubis he's attack our listeners can answer complicated question we don't even need to be we don't that's the listeners helping each other out and that's you helping me out bill by having some listener comments that we did get some listener comments in i'm feeling happy now at a little bit less guilty i mean such a good movie i think we should actually do the program on the radio here we go.

gareth mitchell bill thompson galloway twitter gary abraham facebook phil phil fifty minutes forty minutes
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"On gareth mitchell and we have technology fee this half hour on click today if you have nothing to hide you have nothing to fear battle by that phrase than on the day that the bbc unveils a statue of george orwell one of its best known form of journalists he's novel nineteen eightyfour anticipated ubiquitous webcams state surveillance and the death of privacy even amid our own thoughts site where does that leave us today nick after the news the news race mate president trump and north korea resumed their war of words over pyongyang's nuclear weapons program north korea's ankle mr trump a warmonger and'do tart mr trump posted a tweet asking why kim jongil named insulting him by calling him old uh uh uh uh uh uh and fat president trump has offered to mediate between rival countries who claim sovereignty of opponents of the south china sea he made the comments during a meeting in hanoi with vietnamese president chun die kwong in in recent years vietnam has been engaged in a sometimes bitter dispute with china over maritime territory mr trump is on a fivenation tour of east asia the spanish prime battery on is due to visit catalonia later today two weeks after he imposed downright rude to solve the regional government's bid for independence on saturday hundreds of thousands of catalans took to the streets of barcelona to demand the release of separatist leaders iran has dismissed by frayn's allegation that he was behind an explosion targetted an oil pipeline namely capital manama the gloss on saturday caused but charged in the pipeline has been repent the add to the british throne prince charles will take the leading.

president iran vietnam george orwell charles manama frayn barcelona catalonia east asia gareth mitchell hanoi china kim jongil mr trump nuclear weapons pyongyang north korea nick bbc two weeks
"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

01:31 min | 4 years ago

"gareth mitchell" Discussed on The Science Hour

"And so what they want to do is they want to be able to monitor police community relationships and that's what the stanfa team of trying to do that trying to equip them with a technique whereby as they going about their everyday work and they always wearing these body cameras they're going to be able to have a tool where they can assess how healthy those relationships all whether there is implicit bias in the way that their offices a treating members of the community so this is something that is going to be ongoing for another year in this study so that they can come out of it and have ways to kind of ask those tough questions and be able to hopefully improve those everyday routine community police interactions as they go on as fascinating thanks rick now what does a thought look like lower such as this week reckon they can model the stuff of thought of all that they can muddle brain activity activity that we think gives rise to thoughts a little light the met office running climate models to four cost the weather the blue brain project is using algebra to attempt to simulate what's happening in a rat sprain the idea in the long term is to reverse engineer the brain to help tackle disease and professor ran levi is chair in mathematical chances at the university of aberdeen and hayes modelled a tiny section of rats brain a tiny section containing more than thirty one thousand near owns making more than eight million connections gareth mitchell asked him how he can possibly make sense of that the beauty of the system is that gives you the empire combing through the among all these new rules.

engineer professor levi gareth mitchell rick university of aberdeen hayes