35 Burst results for "Go"

Los Angeles Rams, Green Bay Packers Preview: Goff To Start At Lambeau Field

Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

02:02 min | 2 hrs ago

Los Angeles Rams, Green Bay Packers Preview: Goff To Start At Lambeau Field

"When i look at the rams i trust everything about the rams except the guy is going to have the ball in his hands. More time than anybody else. That jerry golf. He's a turnover. He's an accident waiting to happen and he's playing with a fractured thumb and the cold weather. And so i believe the packers defense although the not great i believe they can a few turtles out of him. Be a fumble or interceptions. Now aaron donald aaron says he feels great. Aaron donald play with a torn cartilage. Not me i had. That injury are in my ribs door to rip cartilage. Yup i tore my my real ended up when came loose my real extra protrudes a little bit now because there's not intact because the cartilage was torn. It was painful now. I don't know if anybody's ever had that skip. But sudden movements and aaron don lizzy sudden guy giving out a tooth gap and guy and even if he was. I mean just that third to feel that you don't realize how much you use your core until injure and then you realize the simple things brush not putting on your clothes brushing your hair. Imagine trying to play. Nfl football tried to move with three hundred pound man against wheel. Now you've got two hundred. Three hundred pounds man tried to move you against your will so it's going to be interesting to see not no. He's going to get the medication in there and and to calm it down in. So he's going to be very interesting. He might hip. Injury might not be as severe as my he might be able to tolerate more pain the not cooler. But that's not a very pleasant injury to play with in given that and everybody looking for the matchup everybody everybody would talk about. You know what they already talked about. Seventeen versus twenty. They will see jalen ramsey devante. Now i'm not sure how much jalen is going to travel now. I'm sure what jalen lineup was. I don't know if you've got to follow him in the slot. I don't know if he's probably left or right. But i've loved to see that. Because i know at some point in time. He's gonna have to come out on the side of with jason's zone and everybody wants to see that matchup.

Jerry Golf Rams Aaron Donald Aaron Aaron Donald Aaron Don Lizzy Packers Jalen NFL Jalen Ramsey Football Jason
DOH Pinellas runs out of slots for COVID-19 vaccine

Rush Limbaugh

00:42 sec | 3 hrs ago

DOH Pinellas runs out of slots for COVID-19 vaccine

"Take long for all the vaccine appointments to fill up in Pinellas County. Portal opened a 10 o'clock this morning in less than an hour later, all 10,000 slots were taken. Those lucky enough to get an appointment will get their first dose next week, County Administrator Berry Burton says. They'll have paramedics on hand to help get people through. We're going to run this Saturday with personnel. We wanna make sure not only the technology works, but when you go to the website when you get out inside in your checked in And then you blow through the site, and it goes in a smooth mayor. If you were not able to make an appointment this morning, you can still log on to the patient. Portal fl dot com site to receive an alert When the next shipment arrives, we'll tapas police chief

Berry Burton Pinellas County
Trump to leave Washington on morning of Biden's inauguration

AP News Radio

00:26 sec | 3 hrs ago

Trump to leave Washington on morning of Biden's inauguration

"President trump will leave town before Joe Biden's inauguration the president had already said he would not attend the inauguration now a person familiar with the planning says he won't even be here in Washington went by the sworn in saying the president will fly Wednesday morning to Florida where he is expected to stay with some aids vice president pence will attend the inauguration in the president's place Sager made Donnie Washington

President Trump Joe Biden Washington Florida Aids Sager Donnie Washington
Mayor De Blasio Says New York City Will Run Out Of COVID Vaccine Next Week

Paul Murnane

00:46 sec | 3 hrs ago

Mayor De Blasio Says New York City Will Run Out Of COVID Vaccine Next Week

"Next week wanted empathize. We will run out next week. I'm telling you At this rate, there will not be any doses left in the city of New York by the end of next week. If we don't get a major resupply, we've been getting re supply right now. A very paltry level of about 100,000 doses a week. I am telling you that we went through 125,000 in the first four days of this week, and our numbers are increasing every day. How many people we can vaccinate. Yesterday. We did almost 34,000 people. That number is just going to keep going up. Mayor there Speaking NW N Y C radio this morning, he says that he needs the state and the federal government to send to New York City. More doses of the vaccine. Governor, Cuomo says the responsibility is falling solely on the

New York Federal Government New York City Cuomo
Calls to governors for more Guard troops for DC

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 4 hrs ago

Calls to governors for more Guard troops for DC

"The Pentagon is scrambling to find more National Guard troops to help protect the nation's capital amid fears of violence before Joe Biden's inauguration a defense official says authorities now think they'll need about twenty five thousand National Guard troops and maybe more the number's been going up daily as authorities conducted drills as of this morning states had committed close to twenty two thousand guard members so defense department officials are calling governors to see if more are available defense and military leaders acknowledge states are facing their own protests and the governor's first priority is to protect their own capitals Sager mag ani Washington

National Guard Pentagon Joe Biden Sager Ani Washington
U.S. Retail Sales Fell in December, While Holiday Sales Rose

The KFBK Morning News

00:26 sec | 5 hrs ago

U.S. Retail Sales Fell in December, While Holiday Sales Rose

"Down in December And you also see Holiday sales up better than expected. 8.3%. I'm sure love you're going. How does that jive well? Retail sales would include holiday sales all day sales basically being people buying gifts, But retail sales also includes restaurants, gasoline, hotels, all that sort of thing when you make a good point about the travel to I

Why Is 5G Going to Work Out Better Than 4G?

The 3:59

01:41 min | 7 hrs ago

Why Is 5G Going to Work Out Better Than 4G?

"So talk about four g and having that contributed to closing the digital divide. But there's still lots of parts of the country where you know four g still isn't around the the folks still can't get a stakes accelerate connection what i can split the difference with five g that allows it to get wide range that can cover more people than even four g. could the. It's it's a complex question to answer. I think in general in general In a we need to continue to build coverage and operators did a very good job in a getting as much a reach boss will for g five is just starting in were in optimistic about the coverage expansion of five gene. Two thousand twenty one in we wanted to get much coveted four g but then the next question is how do we even make even broader than that and the reason i feel you know optimism about the coverage been larger in five g over time is because now five g is clearly understood by many nations as critical infrastructure is not that different in thinking about the power grid. is going to be an essential infrastructure as we gonna be in connect to society connected depend on connected with the cloud in as operators has also have new business models in addition to just false. The incentive is there to increase the reach of this technology. So you will take ears but we're off to a great start

Disneyland Ends Annual Pass Program As Parks Remain Closed Due To Pandemic, Los Angeles

KCBS Radio Morning News

00:18 sec | 7 hrs ago

Disneyland Ends Annual Pass Program As Parks Remain Closed Due To Pandemic, Los Angeles

"Fans of Disneyland's annual theme park passes air going to be disappointed to hear that, after almost 40 years of offering the program Disney is doing away with it at the California theme parks. Citing the pandemic. Uncertainty with the parks currently closed. The annual passes will continue with the Florida parks, which are open.

Disneyland Disney California Florida
Will Cancel Culture Come for Us All?

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

05:42 min | 11 hrs ago

Will Cancel Culture Come for Us All?

"You heard representative. Jim jordan of ohio. Say this week as the house debated whether to impeach the president many of these republicans are calling it cancel culture. This has been a controversial topic. But we're going to dive in quality assurance where we take a second look at a big tech story in the news. Last march futurist. Amy webb predicted that cancel culture and the backlash to it would become an even bigger deal in the year ahead said now that's proving true in more ways than she even expected in the aftermath of the attack on the capital. Eric trump Very publicly proclaimed that his family. You know we're being cancelled and it's interesting to see the push pull the tension between those seeking to cancel others. Those complaining that they themselves have been canceled. You know this is one of these situations where the technology enabling all of this is both megaphone and also the infrastructure and also the stop button so the question really is. Who's the ultimate arbiter. What are the rules. They're becoming less and less clear. How do we tease apart. The arguments about cancel culture that are kind of specious and the real behavior. That is behind it right. So here's the predicament. There's a sort of glomming on when you feel like you agree with somebody. The instruments of technology of made that really easy i mean. Let's think back a few months ago when everybody was posting a black square on their instagram accounts. Away of signaling. Their discontent corporations were doing that too. That has translated to real world. Cancellations i mean we have started to see corporate denials of service ranging from aws kicking parlor off to facebook and twitter and more recently youtube silencing. Donald trump's accounts and that for some has social consequences but for other that has real world business consequences. And we're in the situation where we are both inventing the rules and playing the game at the same time. is there confusion. Do you think because there are many people who say particularly. Let's say like on black twitter that there was never a mechanism to address problems. Before and that you know what came to be seen as cancel. Culture was really almost like collective bargaining happening on twitter. It was a whole bunch of people who could like you said express the same opinion and get a result when they never could have before well. The lifeblood of cancel culture is dopamine right. It's the hit that we get from. Feeling like we're a part of a movement and you can see that visualized in metrics. There are some easy fixes to this. We're not gonna fix our culture overnight. The actual problems that we are having we can totally address the mechanisms that are helping to fan the flames twitter could take away metrics so the general public no longer sees the number of times something has been re tweeted or liked maybe you as the original poster could see that but others cannot. That's one way to reduce that dopamine head to reduce the sensation that we are feeling the sense of urgency. 'cause urgency is also part of cancel culture and the same could happen on facebook. There are addressable problems here. you know. There's an argument to be made. That cancelling cancel culture gives rise to additional cancel culture right. it's it becomes as vicious cycle. I mean that's what we're seeing right now with eric trump and the remarks that he's making about cancel culture and and specifically with regard to his dad. You know. i think that's where some of the resentment comes in. I do think that around the time of the metoo movement what has come to be called cancel. Culture right was an exercise in power by people who traditionally have not had power and that that was part of the democratizing effective social media that a lot of people could say the same thing all at once about a misbehaving man or white supremacy and get a result. And that's the tricky. That's the tricky side of us right. Because arguably the net effect of that movement did real good in society and so cancelling the mechanisms that would have led to. That may not be the best for our longer terms but the flip side is that we wind up in the situation that we're in now and if you stop for a moment and think about the words. The semantics cancel culture is alliterative. It's easy to remember. It's an active verb and it itself is conceptually easy for people to understand whereas dachshund or something else may not be right. 'cause cancel culture was a more positive reframing in some ways of targeted harassment which i think we have to be honest about. That has been the mechanism of the far-right online. And you know it's like cancel. Culture was the leftist rebrand That's you know. I hadn't thought about that before but you're absolutely right and i think that that is some of the that is currently being made by those on the far right which is that they themselves now are being targeted and harassed and listen. I'm a target of some of that. Hate and as much as it pains me to say this. They do have a point. Cancel culture impacts them through targeted attacks the same way that they are targeting others. The solution to all of this would be for somebody to come out to the playground. Blow the whistle and tell us all to settle down. We're going to get detention by that. I mean leadership which we have had very little of over the past few years.

Eric Trump Amy Webb Twitter Jim Jordan Donald Trump Ohio Facebook Confusion House Youtube
Lake Erie's Revenge: The Cleveland Browns Date With AFC Destiny

ESPN Daily

04:34 min | 11 hrs ago

Lake Erie's Revenge: The Cleveland Browns Date With AFC Destiny

"Thanks for joining me. Man going to be on with ov pablo jake. Trotter covers the cleveland browns for espn and before that you reported on the big twelve and followed baker mayfield's meteoric rise. So you live in cleveland. I live in cleveland. I live about five miles away from the browns training facility in berea. Ooh so listen you are right at the heart of everything you cover the browns. I want to understand what does winning this first. Playoff game. twenty six years doing it against is truly hated. Enemy in the pittsburgh steelers. What does it do for a city after two decades of being like generally humiliated. How would you describe the energy. Jake in cleveland right now. Yeah i would describe it as one of the greatest moments in the history of the city. And i'm not just talking about football. I'm talking about all moments. If you talk to people who grew up your they would say that sunday one of the happiest days of their lives sunday night after that win you could hear fireworks going off around cleveland. I don't know who has fireworks in the middle of january but people have them. Apparently people were driving up and down. Their streets warns it was a very exciting night. For cleveland and one that they've been waiting for for twenty six years and really forever considering how dominated they have been by the steelers over the years. Yes i'm looking at a list of things. Actually jake that happened in nineteen ninety four when the browns won their last playoff game. Turns out the number one on the billboard charts. Was the sign by ace of base. Is that all sound right to you. In terms of how did all of this has been feeling. Yeah i've been doing this all year checking what songs were number one at a time. The browns headache milestone. I know that when they were foreign one for the first time since nineteen ninety. Four when bill belichick was still the head coach. That boys to men actually had the number one song on the billboard. Hot one hundred. That kind of gives you a little context of how long it's been since the browns were at this point. I mean they're starting quarterback for example wasn't even alive to rewind to a little bit more recently the week leading up to this playoff win over the steelers it was. I don't even know how to explain it. Other than just like total chaos. Breaking news into i ate out of cleveland browns coach. Kevin stefanski has tested positive for covid. Nineteen according to our adam schefter to other coaches and players dealing with kobe related issues. They're closing their facilities fellas. They ultimately competed with kevin stefanski in his basement. Watching the game not on the sidelines. So what is this week been like as it relates to cove it. They had a practice on wednesday which was weird to see because they haven't had a practice or very many of them not even just last week for the last couple of weeks. I mean go back to the game in week. Sixteen when they traveled to play the jets. They had to delay their flight because they had a positive test from one of their players. Then they had to put their entire receiving core as high risk close contacts on the reserve covid nineteen list. They finally get to newark. They stay the night there. They were not able to do a walk through before leaving on saturday so they held a walk through on the fifth floor. The parking garage that morning adjacent to their hotel really from that moment until now it is been total. Chaos i mean they have had almost every single day since then. Something chaotic happen where they'd had to adjust. They went the entire week last week. Almost without a practice until getting one in friday they finally got kevin stefanski their head coach back in the building on thursday. It has been a bizarre couple of weeks. But to this team's credit into kevin's stefanski credit. They have never panicked. They have never felt sorry for themselves and they have been able to overcome it. Which is the most impressive thing. When this team given their lack of success in the past in the way as they've come together their ability to overcome different curve balls that have been thrown their way.

Cleveland Browns Cleveland Pablo Jake Baker Mayfield Steelers Trotter Berea Kevin Stefanski Espn Jake Bill Belichick Adam Schefter Football Kobe Jets Newark Kevin
How 'Bout Dem Apple Seeds

Short Wave

03:33 min | 12 hrs ago

How 'Bout Dem Apple Seeds

"Okay thomas we are talking about apple's today. Why don't you tell our listeners. Even got started down this weird little apple path so a few weeks ago i saw video of a dude eating apple from the bottom. And you know. I it up to the pitch me and at the time all i wanted to find out from the team was whom amongst us was with me in eating the entire. It was just way to start to get the conversation going. Yeah i remember. And i was horrified to find out so many members of our team eat the whole apple. We were pretty divided down the middle. Yeah that's right and the discussion led to the possible dangers of eating the apple seeds. Some of us had heard they might be toxic. Some of us hadn't so here we are chatting away about them apples and the science behind whether or not you can eat the core why we are here. Today is pretty cool. Yeah totally and i found a food. Scientists to help explain it all could also My name is islami outs. For last shoddy. I am senior lecturer in the department of food. Science outsider jackets ally investment technology. Islamia is a few scientists beast in nigeria and she told me on the one hand apples. Are these magical fruits. That are really nutritious. And good for you apple's Poplar fruits us are reaching nutrients such as anti oxidants minera house vitamese dietary fiber is an auditor nutrients but their seats are different than their flesh. Yeah exactly what i'd always heard. Is that apple. Seeds have like some amount of cyanide in them you know like generally not something that is good for humans i mean yes and no i asked islam yacht to explain it and it's a little more complicated seeds that is in the center of harpool copy above causing poisoning because the seed contains it compounds. That is called. I mean. I lean mick. Dolan is a compound that's found and lots of natural plants and things that humans eat such as apples but also peaches apricots and almonds. They're is a similar compound and cassava he staple in nigeria and on its own mattie in seeds a midland is usually harmless to people no concerns there but what is potentially concerning is when digestive enzymes in our bodies come in contact with the michelin and when they combine the enzyme breaks away the sugars in the dylan and leaves cyanide which could potentially lead to cyanide poisoning. What do you mean. Potentially thomas say more. Well the conditions have to be just right mattie for this to be more of a concern for starters the midland in apple seeds is encased by pretty tough outer layer in order to expose them make the land to our digestive enzymes have to chew those seeds really really. Well okay i get it and even whole eating monsters like you. Thomas are generally crushing those seeds down to a fine pace with your teeth right exactly. Mattie as much as i love that tidal more importantly though there's not enough apple seeds in one or two apples to really show in effect on our bodies the amount of cyanide that does get formed if at all our livers are pretty good at filtering out those hawks

Apple Department Of Food Islamia Minera House Nigeria Thomas Dolan Mick Mattie
Here's what will determine whether Urban Meyer will succeed as Jaguars coach

Straight Outta Vegas with RJ Bell

02:04 min | 20 hrs ago

Here's what will determine whether Urban Meyer will succeed as Jaguars coach

"So rj breaking news here. It is a live radio show in anytime we have breaking news. We enjoy it especially when it's the news that just came out a short time ago. That urban meyer is the new head coach of the jacksonville. Jaguars so what you're saying is the podcasts. Are going to spend twenty five minutes speculate. And if he goes there or not aren't live okay. Except that i agree with you. I find this fascinating. Remember now i'm in ohio state graduate and obviously to some degree in urban meyer fan. I'm not a huge urban. Meyer fan to be honest with you because i don't love that every it seems like there's a a prima donna element to him aspect to him. The idea that okay. When i'm wanted you know it's like the girl who that always likes the guy chasing a right but once she said it was in. She's looking for that next guy to chase her. Because let's be honest if you're getting rewarded if you're getting flowers and candy. It's fine right the day to day grind isn't as fun and if you look at what the buckeyes of done sense. Urban meyer laughed with coach day. You can make the case. It's superior though they haven't won a national title yet that you know is your two year period. You could make the case that urban meyer did better. I don't know but i mean so. Now the question is well how much urban meyer is recruiting. Lay the groundwork. And all that. And i think that's true no doubt about it but in the nfl. You don't recruit. I mean you could say you do to some degree with free agency but it feels like to me. One of the reason college coaches don't do well in the nfl isn't because they're so overmatched that it's not that the xs and os are so beyond them. I have no doubt urban meyer's ability offensively especially with his scheme with his coaching. Ability is going to be fine if not extraordinary but it feels like that to be a great college coach. At least half of it is recruiting. And you're taking that great attribute urban meyer highs in making a nonfactor.

Meyer Jaguars Jacksonville Urban Meyer Donna Ohio NFL
Green Bay predictions: NFC divisional playoff vs. Los Angeles

Straight Outta Vegas with RJ Bell

03:00 min | 20 hrs ago

Green Bay predictions: NFC divisional playoff vs. Los Angeles

"It we've been talking about. The announcement. Made sean mcvay announcing jared goff will be the starting quarterback this weekend for the green bay packers or four. The la rams against the green bay packers in green bay. Where right now. The packers on pregame.com. Six and a half point favorites. It's important to remember and it's obvious green. Bay's the number one see green bay. Is the one team the gutter by so the question is how to buy teams do in the playoffs. So if we look back and say okay. Let's look at the modern era. As i call two thousand twelve and beyond and that's because it's the first year four year after the new agreement that changed a practicing and all that things is. This really did change after that. And from twelve on teams off a by or with the by the playoffs who are not favored by a touchdown or more nine and five against the spread so a wonderful. Ats record for reasonably priced by team. The number one or in the past and the number two seed now the next game. We're going to cover and we're going to finish up. The rams is going to be kansas city. Who's the other by team. They're in a different category spread wise and it's different results in that game now. Why do i like green bay. And it is against the sharks. We talked about the sharps. Like the ramps and remember they like the rams plus seven and a half they like the rams a-plus avid now element mind is six and a half. So it's obviously. I don't have to go head to head with the sharps as much as i'm getting a slightly better number and i still disagreeing with them. Though in another reason is i think the rams are little bit overrated on. Defense doesn't mean i don't think they have a good defense. I think they have a top five defense. But i think this price is telling us because we know the offense is and all that good and we know. Jerry gov is playing all that well all the doubts about golf and mcveigh's questioned that's all given how they still the sharp side. It's a defensive matter or it's an anti packers. That's the only reason you could the rams you love their defense or you don't like the pack which it can't be about the rams offense it just can't be so even though you could make the case. Oh the rams can run. The ball aggressively in green bay struggled against that last year. Okay maybe but boy if you're one dimensional. That's tough and the reason. Though i think the rams d might be a little overrated is because if you look at their strength of opposition and we're talking about the opposing offenses now. There's been numerous times throughout the year that they didn't play the best quarterback that that team had throughout the year. So let's use the perfect example. Arizona cardinals were the seventeenth. Best offense in football show right about average so the rams playing that offense their defense against that offense. It looks like okay. The rams dominated an average offense. That's a good thing except the quarterback. Wasn't the normal starting quarterback for the car knows. It wasn't collor murray. It was a backup

Rams Packers Green Bay Sean Mcvay Jared Goff Jerry Gov Kansas City Sharks Mcveigh Golf Arizona Cardinals Football Collor Murray
Innovative Designs for Cold Weather Tiny Living in Canada with Daniel Ott

Tiny House Lifestyle Podcast

06:24 min | 21 hrs ago

Innovative Designs for Cold Weather Tiny Living in Canada with Daniel Ott

"Dan. Ought welcome to the show. You i've actually. I was just curious. What is the upside down method. Oh the upside down methods so that is our what we call our signature method. And that's how we help. Our clients prepare their mindsets to be able to not only survived but thrived living tiny and then go through the design process and the mental preparation of education before actually building building is only a small part of our method because we believe the mental preparedness and the impact on yourself in the world around you on both ends of the build are far more important method methodist five steps and we minimize or simplify. We educate we design build and then impact and so impact is like a move in well. It's it's more than that. It's it's it's impact to yourself. And i like to say well it impacts your finances because you can live so much more cost effectively but you also impact. Just you're all the whole tally. The world out there today is to live so quick and so everything on top who itself over and right in rapid succession but we live in a tiny home. One great example is it only takes you an hour to do a really deep clean so you end up with all his extra time on your hand you this extra money on your hand that impacts your lifestyle yourself because you can spend that it also helps you to impact the world around you. So we say don't want impact the world around you. You're just going to by default because they're using less materials and less energy to run your house but it also gives you the opportunity with this extra time money to impact your local community by you know helping out with the local food bank or volunteering at the library or something that impact. You're up nice what What's so difficult about the ontario building codes For for china home specifically but also in general in general everything. So i have. I also have design company and i've been designing regular houses for years and even there. We run into problems where because everything with the internet has gone so global when we do our designs we get people to save stuff on print pinterest and other such things like that and we look through what their designs are and we would see spiral. Staircases and cable railings. I mean those are two things that have been huge throughout the rest of the world. Those are two things illegal and antero. You can't have horizontal members in a railing because you might climate and fall over. You can't have spiral staircases through more than ninety degrees and the rules. Just keep coming at you and it seems seems ridiculous but when we get into tiny home specifically some of the things that really impact us are are. That was the only place. North america has minimum room sizes and sealing so a ceiling height for livable space. Must be a minimum of six eleven. So difficult under the loft very well. Yeah or it means doable. But your loft becomes very small however your loft must also have six eleven so now to be classified as living space or bedroom. That's living space. You need to have sex with eleven so now we can't live in our loss so there's always i in my career. I've gone through finding ways around the rules to to use them to work within them. But kind of like on the very edges. So i like to say we can design a storage sloth. And if you happen to store a mattress and a spare body up there at your time that's And then simply other. Things are the minimum room sizes. So you mentioned you found just by talk by seeing a video on the nest and that is interior smallest legal house and it's two hundred and thirty square feet. I cannot build a house smaller than that. Be legal. maybe to twenty. I can get away with because the bathroom doesn't have size only has a ceiling but the main living has to be. It's actually in meters because that's out canada's but it's thirteen point five square meters which gives me an outside wall dimension of ten by twenty and that it has to be the combination space of cooking eating living and sleeping and then i have a bathroom on side of it and so that's how we get the two hundred twenty or two hundred and thirty square feet so i like to say to people. Oh there's one more thing it's illegal living on -tario in anything that has wheel. So i like to say to people everything you've seen on the internet about tiny homes would never pass the code on -tario but we can still design houses within the code in it's more of There's a lot of lobbyists out there. Who say hey. I'm all for tiny homes. We have to change the rules. And do you know how long it takes to get the government to change rules decade decades. It's ridiculous so i i'd rather say hey. We have the rules. I'm an expert on figuring out how to work with in them the most of our ability and then you know like i said connor dwelling on the outer edges of those rules. And then what you have to do though is bend your mind of that idea a little bit in your mind of what you think. A tiny is and we can make it work right so down like building people what they might have in their head as the picture of a tiny home. Which is you know a little house on. A trailer must not be legal in ontario. I'm sure that doesn't stop people from doing it though. No we bill goes to

Antero DAN Ontario China North America Canada Connor
$1,400 Checks And Help For The Jobless: What's In Biden's Plan To Rescue The Economy

NPR's Business Story of the Day

03:54 min | 21 hrs ago

$1,400 Checks And Help For The Jobless: What's In Biden's Plan To Rescue The Economy

"President elect joe biden. Says if the us is going to come back from his pandemic it has to spend big biden outlined his strategy last night. It's an ambitious plan with a total price. Tag of one point nine trillion dollars in additional congressional aide. Npr's scott horsely is with us this morning. Hi scott good morning rachel. At this point congress has already allocated around four trillion dollars in federal relief aid for the pandemic but biden. Now clearly saying that's not enough this right. He acknowledged the fixes. He's proposing won't come cheap but he warned. The cost of inaction would be even higher. He spoke at a time. When we're losing more than four thousand people every day to covid nineteen and more than eighteen. Million americans are still out of work. Crisis of deep human suffering is in plain sight. There's no time to waste. We have to act now in recent weeks. We've seen a frightening surge in both death and new infections and beyond the illness and the loss of life. There's been a serious toll on the economy. Rachel just last week more than one point. Two million people filed new applications for unemployment relief. We're still short millions of jobs and we actually lost jobs. In december for the first time. Since april let's focus in on on specifically the pandemic. How does biden proposed getting out of that. He was more aggressive federal response. You know president trump a lot of emphasis on developing new vaccines in record time. But once they were in hand the administration really left it up to states to distribute them. And it's gone much more slowly than promised in fact biden branded the rollout so far a quote dismal failure The president-elect is calling on congress has been twenty billion dollars on a nationwide vaccine campaign and he wants to hire one hundred thousand additional public health workers we'll have to move heaven and earth to get more people vaccinated create more places for them to get vaccinated to mobilize more medical teams to get shots and people's arms to increase vaccine supply to get it out the door as fast as possible. Federal reserve chairman. Jerome powell underscored that point yesterday saying the single most important economic policy in the country right now is healthcare policy right. They're completely entwined so. Even if biden meets his goal of delivering one hundred million shots in his first hundred days which experts say is a stretch. Right that's not suddenly gonna fix the job market. What is biden saying about that right. So he's calling for another round of direct payments. Have fourteen hundred dollars for most american. That's on top of the six hundred dollar payments that were approved last month he also wants to increase unemployment benefits and importantly he wants to extend those benefits through september or even longer if conditions warrant. He's also calling for hundreds of billions of dollars in spending to help schools reopen safely and help state and local governments keep teachers and police and firefighters on the job and he's proposing some longer term measures including a boost in the minimum wage to fifteen dollars an hour. I mean i guess. He's got some support in congress. It's tipping his direction. But what are the chances that actually gets through uncertain you know. Democrats have the narrowest possible margin in the senate and not much bigger majority in the house. as much as the president-elect is urging law makers to act quickly he acknowledged this is not gonna be like throwing a light switch when he takes office next week. We didn't get into all this overnight won't get out of it overnight. We can't do it as a separate divided nation only way we can do. It is to come together to come together as fellow americans as neighbors that is obviously a very different tone than what we've been hearing in washington lately. Certainly parts of the biden plan are not gonna win. Bipartisan support of the chamber of commerce for example are very skeptical of that fifteen dollars minimum wage but the chamber put out a support a statement especially about the vaccine turbo charging. You know everybody wants to put this pandemic behind them as quickly as possible.

Biden President Elect Joe Biden Scott Horsely Congress Jerome Powell NPR Rachel Scott Federal Reserve United States Senate Chamber Of Commerce For Exampl Washington
Life insurance advice with Clark Howard

Clark Howard Show

02:47 min | 1 d ago

Life insurance advice with Clark Howard

"Right. Clark yolanda in north carolina says. I'm a forty one year old single parent. I'm looking at life insurance. But i'm not sure how to determine what i need. I've a two year old son have policy through my employer currently in a small policy that should cover funeral. Expenses checked a few companies. But i'm just not sure where to start on this. Okay wonderful the you're looking out for your kids and what i recommend as just a back of the envelope. Simple way to come up with an amount is that you buy a policy that covers ten times. Your annual income that will provide a decent pool of funds to provide for your children in the event of your untimely devise. so that may sound cost prohibitive. But it's not if you buy the right kind of life. Insurance which is known as a level term insurance level term is where you buy for a set amount a set amount of life insurance or face amount of you know how many hundreds of thousands of dollars or whatever it would be for a period of time. You're worried about protecting your children. Ten fifteen twenty thirty years. Whatever that period is on clark dot com. You'll see my guide to buying level term insurance and there are many quotation sites. You can go to to get quotes for many different insurance companies. Whether things. I want to focus your attention on. Is that particularly if you go out. More than fifteen years on level term. I want you to buy a policy from a company rated a double plus by a m best on any of the shopping services that i would direct you to they will show you the a. m. best rating. Which tells you how healthy the insurer is itself. So the eight double plus means they have the highest level of ability to pay claims in the future. Because you wouldn't wanna pay for life insurance policy that later isn't going to pay out for you. Level term insurance has no goofy Savings accounts are investment accounts. It only pays a death benefit to your survivors period. That's all it does in the case of buying policy where you're a single parent and you have minor children. That policy usually will be done in a trust kind of arrangement. Don't be intimidated by that. The online sellers are very familiar with this. And you will be able to have someone you trust. Named is the trustee of that in the event that you pass away while your children are still minors

Clark Yolanda North Carolina Clark
Robin Givhan on the US Capitol Siege and Vogues Kamala Harris Cover

The Business of Fashion Podcast

08:03 min | 1 d ago

Robin Givhan on the US Capitol Siege and Vogues Kamala Harris Cover

"To better understand the gravity of the political moment in washington. Dc and how evoke cover became a flashpoint amidst the us political crisis. I spoke to robin kvant. The pulitzer prize winning writer. Who is the senior critic at large writing about politics race and the arts for the washington post and whose own column on the topic was headlined. Vogue got to familiar too fast. I i asked her about the mood. In washington dc. Right now and how it feels. As an american seeing american democracy under threat i start with just A deep sigh. Because i think that for most people. There's just an element of just. There are no words to really express what we're witnessing and you know it's been for a for a significant part of the country. The last four years have been an exhausting emotional emotionally draining time and You know and then add in a pandemic and than to see this. It's just extraordinarily disheartening. And and shocking. And i would also just say i i think there's also an aspect of Sort of sad inevitability Would have seemed like this was predictable and yet we were incapable of south it. Yeah i agree. Everyone kind of you could see this coming with the rhetoric and that president trump has been Spewing out over the last four years using social media as a kind of bullhorn to broadcast this kind of you know hatred and divisive rhetoric. That's from our perspective. Over here in london and i know people other part in other parts of the world you know. We always look to america as his beacon of democracy and to see you know a country that we admire and look up to so much going through this. It's you know we find it. Refined it heartbreaking and really sad as well but you know that point around inevitability. I couldn't agree with you more Later today you know. it's wednesday were recording this It seems as though president trump will be impeached by the house of representatives. What do you think this will signify in this crisis that america's going through right now this political crisis. I think that's a really good question. I i'm not sure You know. I think we've gotten to a point what in at at which every time there's been a sense of okay this is you know the nature like it has to sort of shift at this point shift where the batter And we've kind of been proven wrong so You know an a president who has been. We'll have been impeached twice as a pretty extraordinary thing. But i think we have really clear evidence from last week that there's a certain percentage of the population who will be undeterred and he will be even more exercise and ultimately a it will it has has starting to cease to be about president trump and he has just bad. A you know the the key. That's unlocked this avalanche of darkness. Really because a lot of the the rhetoric that was being spewed out there at the capitol was related to trump fights. You know there were a list of grievances that people had that really had nothing to do with. He was in the white house I think it's bad you know. They've just sort of been given permission to express their grievances in this really violent way. But i do hope that You know i'm wrong and that The vote will will mean something and will mean something that will shift things for the better. I guess some people's perspective could be that this process that congress is going through over the next few days Will be the end of a very dark chapter in. Us history and we have a new administration Starting on january twentieth that seems poised to kind of address some of the critical issues that have surfaced during the current administration's tenure but others are worried. Maybe like you that. Actually this isn't the end of the chapter. It's just opening up and has highlighted that have seventy four million people voted for donald trump. There's at least a portion of those people represented by the groups that showed up at the capital last week. That have been kind of in a way activated by trump. And you know there's you know ten potentially tens of millions of these people depending on which you know opinion. Polls you believe what do you. What do you think of that. I get is the end of a particular chapter. What the next chapter will look like however I is is the question. And i don't think that You know on on january twenty at twelve a one pm you know the sun is magically going to come out and everything's going to be washed away. I think it's going. We're going to have a lot of really difficult difficult work to do. And i think there's going to be a lot of sort of weeding out of some of these pheno terrible elements in our culture and. I don't think that we can really do that until we sort of. Reckon with our history you know for so much of the the rhetoric that's coming from the people who were you know the mob that writing at the capital so much of it to my mind seems to be kind of rooted in american history Of that deals with race and gender issues And what exactly you know freedom and equality need that have never really that we really never really come to terms with and i don't think that we can really move forward productively until we do come to terms of died and you know a lot of people you know the first thing that They will say when people try to go and examine history on and understand what it means for. The president is bat either. Don't wanna go back there. They don't wanna revisit it. They don't want to have that conversation or they simply want to serve you at through these rose colored lenses and sort of glorify it And ignore the the worst

President Trump Robin Kvant Washington United States Pulitzer Prize The Washington Post DC House Of Representatives London White House Donald Trump Congress
Is Student Loan Forgiveness A Good Idea?

Money For the Rest of Us

09:16 min | 2 d ago

Is Student Loan Forgiveness A Good Idea?

"Right now on the. Us government federal balance sheet there's loan receivables over a trillion dollars of student loan debt sitting there as a receivable for the fiscal year ending nineteen total assets of the federal government worth three point nine trillion of which one point one trillion was direct student loans. But here's the thing. Three point nine. Trillion in assets twenty six point nine trillion in liabilities. The difference the deficit is twenty two point nine trillion dollars. The us government is effectively insolvent. It does more than its assets. And if the us government road off four hundred and forty billion dollars of student loans it would just increase the level of insolvency. It would not sink. The government by any means the education department according to some private consulting work that they contract it out understand what the potential losses are on their student loans found. According to a report by the wall street journal that losses on the one point three seven dollars of student loans outstanding at the time this report was compiled would equal four hundred and thirty five billion dollars. Only nine hundred and thirty five billion would be paid back and that didn't include about one hundred fifty tonnes originated by private lenders that are guaranteed by the government each year. The government lends a hundred billion dollars to students to cover tuition to more than six thousand. Colleges and universities doesn't look at credit scores or the field of study or whether students will make enough after graduating to cover the debt. The wall street journal article reported that between two thousand five in two thousand sixteen four intent student loans. Most of them federal went went to borrowers with credit scores below the subprime threshold. That's assuming they actually had a credit score. Which at the time. That i took out my first student loan which i'll talk about a little later in this episode. I didn't have a credit score. Nor frankly i know what i was doing. But here's the thing. The consultants found out that a major driver of those losses were students. Who went on some type of income driven repayment plan. An income share to wear they only had to pay a percentage of their income and ultimately the loan could be forgiven after a number of years. If a loan isn't paid back in full because the payments are based on income in income isn't growing and ultimately the alone is written off after twenty years or so then that will lead to a loss in addition that study found that there are millions of other borrowers that would default on smaller amounts typically less than ten thousand dollars after the drop out of a community college or a for profit college one of the comments in this wall street journal article on the private consultants conclusion regarding the potential losses. For the us government. Student loan program is that taxpayers would be on the hook for this if the government off four hundred and forty billion dollars of student loans. Us government would receive less interest income and principal payments annually interest if we assume a five percent interest rate on one and a half trillion dollars of student. Loans is is only about eighty five billion dollars. now. I say only because total. Us government revenue is three point four trillion dollars. Interest income from student loans is only about two and a half percent expenditures in fiscal year. Twenty twenty six and a half trillion dollars. The deficit was three point. One trillion fourteen point seven percent of economic output or gdp nominal gdp and fiscal year. Two thousand twenty was twenty one point two trillion dollars. This deficit was fourteen point seven percent of that number the highest since the great financial crisis where the deficit was nine point. Eight percent the highest deficit ever was in nineteen forty three at twenty nine point six percent of gdp. The us ran three point. One trillion deficit in twenty twenty and the federal reserve increased the amount of treasuries on their balance sheet essentially funding that deficit. Two point two trillion dollars is the additional treasury bonds that the federal reserve bought so two point two trillion of the three point one trillion dollar deficit. These student loans are tiny percent of what the government is spending much of which the federal reserve financed indirectly. Veterans are didn't just give the money to the treasury. they went through the county mechanism of buying treasury bonds. But that's what happened. The federal reserve created the money out of thin air to purchase treasury bonds to plug the deficit now when i started hearing about forgiving student. Loans cancelling them. My impression was the student loan. Burden is as high as it's ever been. That students are struggling tremendously compared to when i took out student loans in the late eighties and early nineties. What i found was the average student loan and again this is based on data from marc canter wits. This is just the average student loan balance for graduates with bachelor's degree when they leave school in one thousand nine hundred nineteen ninety-three. It was ninety three hundred dollars. Forty six percent of students had student loan debt. That's about how much i had little over ten thousand dollars in student loans. When i left graduate school today. The average student loan balance is twenty nine thousand nine hundred dollars just for students. With bachelor's degrees sixty nine percent of graduating students have student loan balances. That amount going from ninety three hundred to twenty nine thousand. Nine hundred was a four point. Six percent annual increase. Now that's a burden no doubt and if it growing at four point six percent it's growing faster than inflation yet if i look at what students are making when they graduate in nineteen ninety-three or year after they graduated so in nineteen ninety-four an engineer. Starting salary was thirty thousand. Nine hundred dollars. A humanities graduate was making twenty one thousand three hundred dollars so if we compare that salary to the amount of their debt engineer made three point three times. The amount of student loan debt they had and the humanities major may two point three times the amount of student loan debt they have if we look at what engineers typically make coming out of university. Today it's close to seventy thousand dollars or about two point three times the amount of their student debt back in one thousand nine hundred. They made three point three times the amount that they owed now. It's two point three times so they own more relative to their salary but the interest rates are lower now. So they're able to handle that. But it's not this huge change that i had expected for the humanities graduate. They went from earning two point. Three times Student loan balance to one point eight times now. Part of that is pell. Grants which are grants given to low income students to essentially pay for school. I got a lot of pell grants when i went to school. That program has only grown about three point nine percent per year the maximum payout amount per student so it has not grown as fast as student debt levels. Now we can say well may be. College graduates are able to find jobs. The unemployment rate for recent graduates was five point one percent in nineteen ninety-two it was three point. Nine percent before the pandemic hit in february twenty twenty and so a greater percentage of recent graduates had jobs in early. Twenty twenty then back in nineteen ninety-two now. The unemployment rate at least in september was nine point one percent according to some data from the new york fed which suggests that yeah Graduates are struggling to get jobs. It is harder today than it was in nineteen ninety two but not that much difficult. And i don't recall calls to cancel student. Loan debt back in the early to the mid ninety s

Us Government Wall Street Journal Federal Reserve Treasury
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"That you didn't know when i was a member of the community and now i've got an opportunity to work with many many companies who've embrace go some of which have been vocal about it and some of which have not and it's amazing to see the ones who who haven't and how broad go dopp shen is much broader than i ever knew as a community member and how these companies have embraced go and how many you you know know often thousands of programmers are using go within these major companies that for for their on reasons haven't been vocal about talking about that yet and and we're trying to surface out of it more and let people know that that go is ready in go is mature in indo is a safe decision to make so i hope that answers the question i think that that is part of it is really we're trying to target different audiences with different messages than we have in the past and making a big part of that is is letting decisionmakers no the value go and and how it's not a risky decision to make it does the freshly makes very good sense in also made mckyer's to ask how is the adoption of coincide google now has that grown in the past year i i know we don't talk about things like this google doesn't reveal does i'll say broadly google does not share internal language usage or and and.

mckyer google
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"It's i'm gonna answer by pointing us to a another part in fact it's the final part that we haven't really talked about yet of of the brand gut there's a section in it called our audience and we've never done this before goes had kind of implicit audience from the beginning of of generally systems programmers with the cs background and even though we've never articulated that if you read through material that that's been developed in our documentation it's it's kind of implicit audience we don't explain programming concepts anywhere we expect that you know them throughout our documentation we often make comparisons different languages like c in the documentation and as part of this we set forth that we really for where we are and the growth that were experienced thing and our goals we we believe that go could be the next mainstream language with with broad adoption across the industry and to get there we recognize that there was three different audiences we need to focus on and and we've articulated them in in the brand book the first one is potential new programs and these potential go programmers and new programmers meaning people new to program this is an audience that we we haven't ever targeted in the way that we want to target out so this is an explicit declaration that we believe our audiences now people new to go and do the program and that's that has brought impact across all that we do.

"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

01:54 min | 2 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"Thing and our goals we we believe that go could be the next mainstream language with with broad adoption across the industry and to get there we recognized that there was three different audiences we need to focus on and and we've articulated them in in the brand book the first one is potential new programs and these potential go programmers and new programs meaning people new to program this is an audience that we we haven't ever targeted in the way that we want to target out so this is an explicit declaration that we believe our audiences now people new to go and do the program and that's that has brought impact across all that we do and and we talk about the the key messages that we want to target for that audience the and i'll leave it to to the listeners to to read what they are in the brand book our second is is decision maker technical decision makers which we will use cio cto in tech leads these are the people that are the people often responsible for choosing architecture approving architecture and end and we wanna make sure that they have the support they need as as someone who's been in that role many times i'm familiar with the largely your goal is always wanted to the back of your mind is is what what are the risks in doing something as you know in technical decisions always tradeoffs and try to under.

cto cio
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

02:29 min | 2 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"Oh i don't know i think about seven or more years it has literally hundreds of patent free and then some also patent required but hundreds of algorithms for doing different kinds of computer vision applications so many of us who are familiar with open cv wanted to use it from go but unfortunately thing that we found out was there was no library in go that supported the latest and greatest versions of open cv open cv has i think over twenty thousand stars on get hub it's got hundreds of contributors as i sent hundreds of algorithms so if you're not up on a relatively recent version you know within the last year or two you're missing out on a lot of really important developments so a bunch of us in the go world wanted there to be a new go rapper for open seavy fact i even i talked about that with eric at last gopher khan and we all of us were hoping somebody would do it and i guess i flinched i so started working on it in earnest last year and the first version of go seavy which is a brand new rapper all around the latest and greatest open seavy came out in october and it was really amazing how many people jumped on the bandwagon as far as being excited that they could use all the latest versions of go with all the latest versions of of open cv so we've already got about eight hundred plus stars get hub you know we've had thirty some odd contributors we still have quite a ways to go to create all of the same functionality that some of the other language rappers have like python for example which is most of the people who do open cv work tend to use python just because the bar to entry is a little bit lower than c plus plus and they are is a lot of good code out there.

go world eric
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

01:44 min | 2 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"So that i guess the that's interesting that at some point you might just label something to but does that mean you don't give yourself the opportunity to make breaking changes to get away from the go one compatibility guarantees there's just the hope that you're never really breaking any old go code ever well maybe not ever but we try your best not to we definitely want to fix some things but at the same time we you know we don't want to hurt people right like we have a million users we don't want to have ten percent of the walk away or fifty percent and walk away because he broke all the road old code and the can't do anything anymore you know i don't i don't want to name names but we all know transitions that have been like that and so you know we're sensitive to both sides of that and so one thing you could imagine doing that we've kind of talked about a little bit is you know if you had some sort of signal that this go to program and let's leave to the side for the second exactly what that signal is but somewhere you can extract a bit from the source code that says i'm trying to go to i'm trying to be two point one or whatever and then it just you know compiles differently in different things are available so you know maybe there's some things who wanna take out of the language that we're mistakes but we can't break everyone's code and so they're going to stay in the compiler forever but if you're compiling to mode you don't have that but you do have better handling or something like that and so that's one way we could evolve and they practice the active practices of all but all the old code keeps working and i don't know if that's exactly what's going to happen probably not but something along those lines is what we've been thinking about and it's very tractive because you don't break everything but you do get to improve.

fifty percent ten percent
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"So i there is a new co conference called go north west that i just saw that mccaw hall in seattle at the end of chill lie that's go north west and it looks like it's a community driven conference at one hundred bucks to get in they haven't really speakers but they have their cfp nice what did i didn't look at the website yet is it is it exactly at the end of the july which the thirtieth so that's gonna it's gonna be really close with golan uk i'm sorry gopher con uk now i wanna take over kind uk's like for second third of august so tight i just wanna say i'd love these initia i think we should have one day conferences like that around around the country the world's in always co raga everybody from the region one day doesn't require commitments doesn't require huge organization absolutely we need to have one like this sunday ego i'd love to see more regional events pop up all over the country like one day when i say one day one day conferences not like i'd like to see them pop up one day that could clarify preferably today yesterday would've would've missed it but now let's give a shout out to all the organizes you guys are awesome and organizers of meet ups yeah brian i have been terrible meet up organizers we should just resign because between running the conference in our day jobs we're not doing a very good job of are made up.

mccaw hall seattle uk one day
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

01:54 min | 2 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"Ace let's see outside of outside of pelosi you know i think there's there's a lot of cool opportunity in in like the the go build and the the ast of packages where you can sort of get really easy prepared access to to modifying go programs in analyzing go programs and you know i i think that's an area where goes you know strict adherence to simplicity is is going to allow people and arty has allowed people to build really great tooling but i would love to do like you know very project specific tooling where you know you even though go has go in and a lot of really good sort of culture in idioms every project tens that to come up with its own you know little ways of doing things and to be able to enforce those in a tool rather than spending time you know reviewers time impo requests and stuff is a really great thing and i think that goes support for that kind of tooling is in a place where it's probably worth the time to invest in it i was wondering the other day whether you could take the ast rewriting and rewrite combined with a compiler so you'd almost have like a hotspot jvm but forgo i don't know enough about all the low level bids but it just occurred to me that we're almost there in terms of tooling yet and that's that's such an interesting point has there are you know a lot of really big databases that basically compile your.

pelosi
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

02:39 min | 3 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"So you know i'm all for i'm all for installation that you don't have to write any code for but as long as as long as it doesn't have to be a performance penalty so that way what i would measure the guy i agree with that too all right we are my goodness we're running late i'm i forgot that i was the person who is supposed to be taking charge of time we should move onto interesting go projects and news mm anything really big exciting happened over the last week or two i was in moscow at gopher con russia that was a blast about interesting go projects carelessly did you come up with anything interesting i mainly had a cold this week i was barely keeping up i found one that got me quite a bit excited go saloon slash saloon on hub is a forum software written in go and previously i've seen two or three other forum applications written and go that were very unfinished unpolished saloon still relatively early but it's fast and clean in pretty in looked really nice to me so i'm looking forward to playing with go saloum a little bit am i see just open to get up page i see that it can connect to oppose database so maybe we'll just with coach but that's a fantastic idea i love that why don't we move onto free software friday andre if if you're not familiar with this little segment it's where we wanna give shout out to either people or projects that help us they don't have to be go related that can be any person any project in open source world that you want to say thank you to and we do that just because it's it's really nice to hear your project and feel appreciated when you spend so much time on open source project so i could go ahead and get started with that one i used project called get pitched g it pitch pi t h to present my to talks in russia this weekend and i really loved it it's a yet another java script presentation in a powerpoint replacement thing but it's particularly nice because on the presentation itself you're the people watching this.

moscow russia
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

04:58 min | 3 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"Clutter in my my applications by a twothirds but it still feels really verbose i mean i miss the days of meta data injection where you could just add new relic to your ruby app and it did all of that underneath the covers you didn't have to worry about a actually instrumented your functions i wish go head away for us to inject things into the runtime so that we could we could do something like that that new relic injection because issue would be nice to have an instrumented runtime rather than having to put all of this in our apps yeah i know i know what you're talking about but you gotta wonder what's the cost of what new relic is injecting into your will be time will be time whatever the because even with our code with facing have caused that's why we don't enabled by default in you know it took us quite a bit of quite a bit of time to optimize this well and even with all the cumulation still still has a measurable so you know i'm all for i'm all for installation that you don't have to write any code for but as long as as long as it doesn't have to be a performance penalty so that way what i would measure the guy i agree with that too all right we are my goodness we're running late i'm i forgot that i was the person who is supposed to be taking charge of time we should move onto interesting go projects and news mm anything really big exciting happened over the last week or two i was in moscow at gopher con russia that was a blast about interesting go projects carelessly did you come up with anything interesting i mainly had a cold this week i was barely keeping up i found one that got me quite a bit excited go saloon slash saloon on hub is a forum software written in go and previously i've seen two or three other forum applications written and go that were very unfinished unpolished saloon still relatively early but it's fast and clean in pretty in looked really nice to me so i'm looking forward to playing with go saloum a little bit am i see just open to get up page i see that it can connect to oppose database so maybe we'll just with coach but that's a fantastic idea i love that why don't we move onto free software friday andre if if you're not familiar with this little segment it's where we wanna give shout out to either people or projects that help us they don't have to be go related that can be any person any project in open source world that you want to say thank you to and we do that just because it's it's really nice to hear your project and feel appreciated when you spend so much time on open source project so i could go ahead and get started with that one i used project called get pitched g it pitch pi t h to present my to talks in russia this weekend and i really loved it it's a yet another java script presentation in a powerpoint replacement thing but it's particularly nice because on the presentation itself you're the people watching this slides can download zip they can download a pdf all without leaving their browser the workflow is a little bit awkward but i guess they're they're they're working to fix it make it a little bit easier during the building of the presentation part but it's nice you can just go to get pitched dot com and then paste in the yariel of any open source repository that hosts one of those slide decks and you can view that that live right on get pitched dot com so that's my open source thank you thank you to the team building that i wanna say the the main developers named daniel but i'm sorry i don't remember karlis did you have any i don't have anything specific but i wanna give out to everyone who works in open source and it's welcoming in helpful to people who are new this because i was exchanged in couple messages on slack someone hoping me about like es mitchell resume turned out what he wanted he was looking for inter shapiro's trying to change careers his experience in one area in just trying to move.

new relic
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

05:09 min | 3 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"Andrea metais so andrea why don't we kick this thing right off without lots of flutter about you telling us who you are and what you do short well like i said my name is andre monty i'm a software engineer i live in new york city i worked for a cockroach labs which is the company behind coach db to the distributed database which you know as we'll talk about and yeah that's the that's my belief i think elections that is pretty brief how did you get started into go what what brought you into the go world well it was cockroach that the blood into the goals before that let's see well before that i i was working google for a long time i was doing some java but mostly plus plus on various infrastructure projects than i had seen the box which is mostly a bike shop although they were starting to have some go again the infrastructure of the elements when i was there but i was i was mostly doing stuff and then cockroach cockroach labs d were a new company and pulled of the time when i joined this was about maybe two and a half years ago already and they had chosen go is the programming language and so i've been doing go ever since i think maybe one of the bigger go projects are the if at least that's my question but i'm biased yeah there certainly some big go projects out there cockroach is is one of the bigger ones absolutely so why did you choose cockroach db to go work well the time i was i was looking for a for a new company and and you put in cockroach caucus labs the company ends this database building they were for me personally the ticking all the boxes you know on the dockside p r guy likes to systems and particularly distributed systems which is my which has been my bigger what we're building here is sort of the quintessential distributed system which if it existed it was it was serve as a building block for many other things it's one of the fundamental pieces pieces of infrastructure transactional consists on database so the product sounded really appealing and then the company has had all the other good signs about it i liked the the funding deem and the the some of the early engineers much today they have a very very strong team it's an open source project and so you know i sleep that night i think that maybe i'm giving something back to someone it's into to gather a lot of interest it failed at it was already at the time punching above its weight in terms of advertising elliott has meant a bit because a lot of people had heard of it i think just because people were excited about the possibility of such a such a system existing at least existing side of google amelia's a select few other companies so it really kinda head all the all the stuff i was i was interested in and again it's like a very challenging technical project which which attracted me yeah it's it's the holy grail of of distributed systems development creating a database that even pretends to be consistent that's distributed you know that's tough work yeah that's exactly right the holy grail is is wealth with and in fact i believe that's how it was sold to me at the time and i've been i've been teaching since it now i tell people that maybe it is possible will doing so anti as far as cockroach that obeys what do you think the companies should be using this particular database are because what i'm thinking is i haven't used it myself so what i'm thinking is is it more complex because of what it does which is distribute your data indifferent the machines as foes or do you also distribute a debtor e to multiple machines but my question is does that add enough complexity that if you just want a straight up relational database you wouldn't get so much benefit from it or woods anybody rip some benefits from using that that's a that's a great question on the it comes it comes up all the time i think different people have different answers to this i'll give you mine with caveat that that's other people might take different things particularly marketing people might want us to focus on one issue another but my personal view is.

Andrea metais
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

02:39 min | 3 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"I'm hearing infinite echoes was really cool we should do that again cross we should do that again oh that's echo right now oh my god so as i love security staff and i found to cool projects from the security standpoint and i i think it's really awesome to see infosec community adopting go a lot more to one is called a mass or a mass of i'm not sure but c a f f i x slash a mass on get hub and it's for doing sub domain enumeration to be able to kind of brute force sub domains and it's supposed to have a little bit of machine learning to guess and it goes out to multiple on public dns servers so that you know all the dns queries aren't coming from a single ip address and the other one i found is one called better cap so get out dot com slash better cap slash better cap and this looks like a swiss army knife library but it's a lot of networking stuff so you can kind of you can snoop bluetooth low energy packets and wifi beacon frames and do different types of stuff arp spoofing dns spoofing all that good stuff and it it looks pretty slick i don't know you just said a bunch of things that made absolutely no sense to me but yet you go with your bad self spoof this so just fraz released a img which is got to be one of the coolest projects out there i've seen in a long time it's a standalone demon less unprincipled docker file and oc compatible container image builder and that's a lot of buzzwords in hype all in one but the the important part is that it's unprovoked docker builder so you can build a docker containers without being route in without having docker demon running as root and if you translate that a little bit farther up the chain it means you could have a docker builders running in your cooper netease cluster or somewhere else on the network for you on privileged that's just going to be epic as going to be really cool so another cool project the hub username has bci.

netease bci
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"Yeah that's my thing i get that i know it i love it very cool sometimes it's peanut butter chocolate and sometimes it's peanut butter and pineapples i'll have to try the pineapple peanut butter one let me know how it goes k ice cream on toast nice meeting host i'll try it it's awesome my mother had an uncle that used to catch up on ice cream yeah i know thing out of that one that's a little far and speaking of visualization a lotta people learn better by kind of seeing things visualized out rather than kind of reading words and trying to come up with their own like mental visualization of it and a really cool one from two years ago for con ivan danny luke did one on visualizing currency and he'll yes favorite topper epic that's out on youtube if you haven't seen it yet it is well worth the time to watch that it was so cool watching the go routines fly across the screen with visualizations it was amazing oh look in somebody just dropped lincoln slack gibert right on yeah it helps me understand like found out fan in worker patterns and other the all the other sort of like well versed patterns for concurrently that was like oh so that's what that is it was amazing that well this is just the best conversation ever but the clock is ticking so we should probably move onto go projects and news unless there's something anybody else wants to get in real quick that's crazy how did it and so fast.

ivan danny luke youtube lincoln two years
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"For the mac of structure and our worker agent which is the largest code based at travis if you will or the largest kind of one service it's very mission critical is also written and go and all the back end for docker and for gce all the different clouds and as well as our mac cloud is written and go that's awesome so to clarify when you run vase fair are you running on mac hardware yeah so it has to be wrapped up and so there there's a new product coming out that we may try someday that is it's kvm developers that left to try to develop a kvm like saying for mac hardware which would be awesome now would really help out the ci they ecosystem for infrastructure in mac which product is that that's called an k and near to the e r you so we'll see what that goes on we're going to play around with it and see if that's something that would be viable and then you know we could put it on commodities and have one rule want back into rule them all used veer to back when it was probably a little over a year and a half ago fear to was a paid store paid app on the mac app store and then they pulled it in made it open source and kind of abandoned it and moved over to encore which is there commercial version of it but yeah there was a really good emulator all based on the beehive port of x hive in bsd which does virtualization can at your that the kvm level right okay they the same developers i think decided to kind of expand in yeah make that more enterprising that's awesome yeah it was a the vertu app was really fast it was much faster than parallels and vm ware at the time but last time i tried it months ago it was missing some updates that made it work well so i think they've kind of left veer to alone.

travis mac
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"See i the the part that we work on our the is the build virement and also the infrastructures that the built environment wrong on so there's platform and then there's build infrastructure engineering so i'm one of the people in the building for structure engineering and the thing that i work on is the mac recently i used to work on the lennox part of things but now i work on the mac infrastructure and the mac is a special special beast if you will because i can go on and on about it in terms of the engine nearing that's involved brad fitzpatrick does somewhat similar thing to what i do scale but just for goaling and sort of running the binary of all the go runtime versions where the darwin architecture and so we do that at scale and we use quite a bit of go micro services to do that within the infrastructure and a lot of the go microsoft's is helped mediate or levels of abstraction to mediate between the worker or the agents that we that runs the build and the hyper visor that we have to use which is the vm ware and the reason why we use vase fear a wires invades fair why don't you just use docker we get that a lot in issues is because when you have mac osx mac os he will you have to run it by by by license on mac servers you can't run it on lenox servers and so all of the wonderful container ecosystem that you we have is no longer available to you and so you have to get really creative and and sometimes it's frustrating 'cause you can kind of see where lennox's is kind of evolving in this in this space the container ecosystem i know brian and and eric work directly on this as your with cates but yeah to having to mediate that with multiple micro services and the sphere theory pi it has a lot of of what we try to do in in our days.

brad fitzpatrick microsoft lennox cates brian eric
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"Inclusivity is personal it's intensely personal and so you have to admit there and when i've met at their i've often found more compassion than not right so that's what i what i what i try to do but it's funny how many tiny little things hit in in the inclusivity category we were we were talking once at a job that i worked at about hiring new people and requiring them to get their own credit card to do travel personal travel and that's a huge barrier for some people some people haven't had credit their entire life some people are young and they just don't have the ability to book thousands of dollars of things on a credit card because they haven't built credit yet the others lots of reasons why people might not have their own credit card and that's a huge barrier to getting your job done if you're required so it's company issued credit card words are a giant giant enabler for inclusivity but it's it's something that people frequently just completely ignore very good point same thing with conferences ryan i've i've tweet stormed about this before but if you're going to give a diversity scholarship to a conference i was pretty lucky i got i got a airfare and i got hotel but i also had a person at an income from working i also had a has been to support me to watch the kids and to and i also could make my own per diem but there have been people for whom attending any type of conferences a huge burden on them in it's also a nonplus ability so thinking about these things when we get scholarships like in addition to a conference fee in addition to airfare or travel in addition to you know a hotel accommodations in are we thinking about these other things so since you're not economic i think about that often credit card.

"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"Pairing in remote code reviews wore a group of women so it's kind of like a remotes meet up group that's really cool are you doing this activity on the regular basis always say on needed needed basis so there are several people take me up on my offer i work with them individually in direct messages but there i started a are helped start a black women channel so there was a picture that ladimir and janis kearney and brian lyles and shared widely at the last guber conroy which which sort of showed several dozen black men together and it was just it's a wonderful thing to show the growth in that particular area of diversity and then i tweeted i was like my goal is to have this same picture but with black women for gopher twenty team so we started a black women channel and i we couldn't get everyone there's so many people in different time zones we've people from all the way from a european timezones all the way to cal four times a nine hour time difference to be able to agree on a single time so i'm kind of mentoring two or three individually in kind of doing cobra views with them but i think now right now i'm just going to say it right now in public i'm going to revive that and see if we could do something in groups from here until gopher con it's very cool very cool speaking of women who go new york city i was talking with jonas just the other day and there is a strong need for speakers at bowman who go nyc so if anybody has something great they wanna share or something you wanna learn and teach everyone else reach out and i can put you in touch right on thanks for that plug bryant app i'm here only long.

janis kearney brian lyles jonas nyc nine hour
"go" Discussed on Go Time

Go Time

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"go" Discussed on Go Time

"I'm in terms of being part of go community oh definitely love to hear how it changed your life is sounds like it's such a delightful thing well what what many people don't know so i do have a degree in computer what was back then called gosh they've changed the name now it was seventeen years ago but i have a computer science but for less calories degree from university but then i didn't use it for you know like twelve thirteen years because i was a mom and i went ahead had kids and i did other things when i travelled and followed my husband is he was pursuing his degrees to be a college professor and then i kind of fell into the university town where he was teaching i fell into a adleman job with window sits adleman and kind of had to learn a lot of gooey windows active directory whatnot and then i kind of went into lennox from there and then bash but i didn't remember a single thing about the c plus plus the see the cobol the java that i had learned and i'm dating myself in university so i wanted to learn a back in language and i just self teaching attempts failed kyw tried a python failed i tried to be and i failed but i finally you know i think having gone to the gopher so i was at that time working for a startup doing things and it was on all python shot and i was kind of still struggling and with python kind of rocking it not quite but then i heard from a friend in the ladies who links community can you wanna come or are you interested in this new new language called go it's a systems level language you might like it and so i was like well i don't know anything and they will want you go to the conference on i almost didn't go because i thought well you know i i don't know anything about this language sort of imposter syndrome to the extreme rate but then i went and i think what i realized was all the it it took away any kind of the intimidation factor that you might have right i now met a community i now went.

professor twelve thirteen years seventeen years