17 Burst results for "Greg Winter"

"greg winter" Discussed on Hi Everybody - A Bad Medicine Podcast

Hi Everybody - A Bad Medicine Podcast

05:58 min | 2 weeks ago

"greg winter" Discussed on Hi Everybody - A Bad Medicine Podcast

"Zero r b. The be this week stands for bad nursing. Because that's a lot of what we saw today. Yeah we are. Joined this week by dr greg winter. What's going on guys and we are going to be discussing something that greg recommended for us which is season one episode. Eleven of evil called room. Three twenty can. I immediately interject because by recommend i mean. It's a thing that i had to be angry about when i was watching it the first time. I can't recommend it as a thing to watch. I did not enjoy I i really liked the show i think. The show's great This episode was hot. Hot doodoo the first time. I watched that like my skin was crawling in anger. Yeah I'm glad that you recommended this show before recommending watching this episode for the podcast. Because i really like the show too. I wouldn't have heard on if you hadn't recommended it. And if i'd only seen this episode he it's strange because it feels like i mean the show is kinda tooling along in. Its own thinking this episode. Like what's going on. It feels like he was pregnant for a week and they just had to do a bottle episode stick. This was a bottle episode or more than anything. It was just one room for an hour of pain so brief synopsis of the series. Is that mike colter from luke. Cage is a priest in training who researches whether or not someone deserves an exercise in new york city and he's joined by asif mandi and i always blank on her name. Katcher herbs sir psychologists to do those determinations. Yes last week and episode ten. He got stabbed this week..

dr greg winter greg mike colter asif mandi Cage Katcher luke new york city
"greg winter" Discussed on Hi Everybody - A Bad Medicine Podcast

Hi Everybody - A Bad Medicine Podcast

04:30 min | 2 weeks ago

"greg winter" Discussed on Hi Everybody - A Bad Medicine Podcast

"That's five hundred. Zero are be the be. This week stands for bad nursing. Because that's a lot of what we saw today. Yeah we are. Joined this week by dr greg winter. What's going on guys and we are going to be discussing something that greg recommended for us which is season one. Eleven of evil called room. Three twenty eight mmediately interject. Because by recommend i mean. It's a thing that i had to be angry about when i was watching it the first time. I can't recommend it as a thing to watch. I did not enjoy I i really liked the show i think. The show's great This episode was hot. Hot doodoo the first time. I watched it like my skin was crawling in anger. Yeah I'm glad that you recommended this show before recommending watching this episode for the podcast. Because i really like the show too. I wouldn't have gone if you hadn't recommended it. And if i'd only seen this episode he it's strange because it feels like i mean the show is kinda tooling along do in. Its own thinking this episode like what's going on. It feels like he was pregnant for a week and they just had to do a bible episode sticking. This was a bottle episode or more than anything. It was just one room for an hour of pain so brief synopsis of the series. Is that mike colter from luke. Cage is a priest in training who researches whether or not someone deserves an extra them in new york city and he's joined by asif mandi and i always blank on her name. Katcher herbert's psychologists to do those determinations. Yes last week and episode ten. He got stabbed this week. He's in the hospital. This is all on netflixif. You wanna watch it. I highly recommend watching this kind of x. files e it's kinda case of the week it's supernatural. What they always try to give it a scientific explanation which makes it satisfying up for this episode. Except for this episode..

dr greg winter greg mike colter asif mandi Katcher herbert Cage luke new york city
"greg winter" Discussed on Hi Everybody - A Bad Medicine Podcast

Hi Everybody - A Bad Medicine Podcast

02:13 min | 2 months ago

"greg winter" Discussed on Hi Everybody - A Bad Medicine Podcast

"That's five three zero d. o. cto r. b. the beast answered bargain. 'cause that's what we're going to talk about this week we are actually talking about a very doctrine nick. Heavy episode of the simpsons are namesake and our patron saint our patron saint. our telephone. Number say is interesting in this podcast. Dr nick rivera That we are discussing a homer's triple bypass the season four episode. Which is eleven to the best of our recollection. It's the most dr nick. Heavy one yes. And we are joined once again by dr greg winter. Hi everybody he got a time. That was a really Balance a great doctor neck. I i'm okay. i'm okay in the times of kovin. Yeah we are once again recording semi remotely because of everything being garbage jackson. I know why you chose this episode. Anyone who listens to this podcast knows why you chose this episode but jackson. Why did you choose this episode. Because there's a lot of doctrine. Nick also are namesake is higher everybody which is strongly implying that we really like the simpsons. Heck if you've looked at our logo we use the simpsons fond it feels like there's some copyright infringement a little bit but you know. I really liked dr. Nick i think he's. He's my favorite character in the simpsons. I have like a drawing behind me. I know this is an audio podcast. It's great for me to describe. What's around me. Dr nick holding a textbook. So i really like dr nick and this is a great episode to discuss. How bad of a doctor. He is but also some fun. Medical stuff right The most unrealistic aspect of this episode is the fact that this triple bypass only cost thirty thousand dollars. Four hundred thousand dollars. Sorry one twenty nine. Nine hundred five Yeah that's that's obviously fiction. It is weird that even what. When did this episode we. I feel like you guys do that. Type of research. I just show up to two. Maybe three they're poking some pretty..

Dr nick rivera dr greg winter dr. Nick i cto jackson
"greg winter" Discussed on The $100 MBA Show

The $100 MBA Show

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on The $100 MBA Show

"The parts you love you surround yourself with people who are committed to your basic purpose. So I've covered a lot here in just a few minutes. I been so happy to be here. With Omar today. I'm Greg Winter Egg. If you want to continue learning about how fun at work, then go to WWW dot fun at work, the book dot com. Thanks again for joining me today. Now back to Omar. Today's episode is brought to you by Abby. Connect no matter what you sell every business has a need for customer service, and there's a certain tone, you wanna create within your organization so that every customer is a satisfied customer because a satisfied customer is a repeat customer. That's just one of the ways Abby, can I will be a huge asset to your business. This is a team of incredible friendly customer care professionals who provide a level of service is virtually unheard of these days, and at a fraction of what it would cost to hire. One fulltime staff member Abby connect provides indepth training to everyone who interacts with your customers. So that they are fully prepared to handle your company's calls, and we can make sure they're continuously supported and motivated identity. Connect myself to see what this is all about. And I was super impressed with how personable and friendly and real their team is that no testing out the system, but they helped me out on the answered some of the questions I had a professional manner. I would have an connect agent worker. On my team any day. Get started with a no obligation free trial with Abby connect, plus after your initial trial. You'll get ninety five dollars off your first Bill. The only way to get this. Great offer is to go to abbey connect dot com slash NBA. Sick advantage of this offer and sign up at AB y connect dot com slash NBA. That's advocate dot com slash NBA. What a lesson by Greg Winter Egg checkout..

Abby NBA Omar Greg Winter ninety five dollars
"greg winter" Discussed on The $100 MBA Show

The $100 MBA Show

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on The $100 MBA Show

"Oh, what one hundred dollars show because your business is not going to build itself. That's why we deliver daily ten minute business lessons for the real world your host or coach teacher Omar's than home a muscle, the co founder of the hundred dollar MBA business training and community online. And today's episode is a guest teacher episode on our guest, teacher episodes. We invite an expert to teach their area of expertise. Today's guest teacher is Greg Winter Egg, and he'll be teaching you how to be more fulfilled with your business. Well, no that we have to stay in business to make money we have to make profits. But sometimes if we're not intentional about how we build our business, and what we do in our business. We'll look around and fire cells feeling really bummed out feeling like man, I don't feel like going to work today. I don't feel like working on my business today things start to have very little. Meaning you don't wanna be in that place. Even if you're making a lot of money because of you. Today, if you're fulfiled for not happy for not getting any sense of satisfaction of what you're doing. Just not going to be sustainable. You can't do for very long. So today's listen Gregg Winter Egg is going to be teaching you how to be fulfilled have more purpose in your business. So you are profitable some fast action tips as well. As some tips on how to get more sales in the process. There's a lot to cover in today's lessons. Let's get into it. Let's get down to business. Support today show comes from Hello Monday. A new podcast from Lincoln more than three quarters of Americans report severe anxiety on Sunday nights. But what of Monday can become something. We could look forward to. Hello Monday is a new podcast from Lincoln's editorial team about work. How to.

Lincoln Greg Winter Omar co founder severe anxiety Gregg one hundred dollars hundred dollar three quarters ten minute
"greg winter" Discussed on Thinking Sideways Podcast

Thinking Sideways Podcast

05:08 min | 2 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on Thinking Sideways Podcast

"Night. Kristen returned back to San Diego more in love than ever and determined to separate from Greg, by whatever means necessary from the moment. Greg picked her up from the airport after returning from the conference yard humi- between them began. Greg became suspicious that his wife had had a relapse on drugs and searched. Kristen's purse, Greg found three different types of drugs in an angry Email. Kristen attempt to explain away each of the pills. He found as something innocent, she accused Greg of violating her trust by searching through reverse in even alleged she wanted great define the pills to prove a point that he doesn't trust her. On October twenty. Fifth, two thousand Christian celebrated her twenty four th birthday the night before Dr Robertson hit roses and chop it in her desk perhaps has been gave her two dozen red roses. Christon running low on math and also the funds to obtain. It began looking into alternate sources to maintain her daily habit that day at work. She made several web searches on how to synthesize meth. That evening. She logged onto Greg's computer at home and conducted searches on quote, making crystal Matt easy, unquote. That same evening Dr Robertson road Kristen, a two and a half page letter urging her to make a lifelong commitment to him and hinting. He would leave her and move on. If she didn't act. Now. The whole situation was playing out like a soap opera. On the Friday before Greg's death Christian became obsessed with attaining more meth. She continued web searches for making the drug and desperation. She took an extended lunch crossed over the border and met a local taxi driver in Tijuana instantly became her drug dealer. You gave her his card and told her in the future to call him directly, and he wouldn't beat her at the bridge with drugs. On Thursday, November second, Kristen, alleges. She was at home reading a love letter from Dr Robertson when Greg Qatar after he wrestled the letter out of her hands and read it, he then accused Kristen of being on drugs. Again, she stated quote, he almost struck me. He read the letter, wasn't furious, feared by it and was storming around unquote. Kristen, grab the letter and attempted to shred it. And according to Kristen, Greg snatched it from the shredder and attempted to tape it back together. At what point Greg allegedly became so incensed that he threatened to take a letter to the medical examiner in reveal her fare along with her drug relapse. The next day Kristen stopped smoking meth in the event that Greg winter boss, and she was asked to take a drug test. She then went to Dr Robertson's office and told him about Greg's ultimatum. That evening Kristen's parents took Greg and Kristen out to dinner for Greg's upcoming twenty seventh birthday and Kristen's twenty four th birthday. The raw soms would later say that Greg was acting odd that night. Kristen's mom tried to talk into leaving with them that night, but unbeknownst to her parents, Kristen had to plant of her own. Greg threat to expose her affair and drug relapse has scared her. Meanwhile, Greg was at home tending hangover from the drinks. His wife had given him the night before during a phone call that morning with his brother. Bertrand, he complained feeling tired and hung over this phone call. What his youngest brother would be the last contact he would have with anyone other than Kristen. At nine pm on Sunday night. Kristen left the apartment to call Dr Robertson. This call lasted just a few minutes in prosecutors. Believe this call sealed Greg's, bait. Stay tuned for part two where we will unravel how the sorted MOF affair between Kristen Rosza and Dr Robertson ignited more than a fiery passion between them, but escalated to involve a plan that would permanently remove Greg DeVilliers from the equation. A scandalous case that would later become known as the American Beauty murder. a

Kristen Rosza Greg Dr Robertson Greg Qatar Greg DeVilliers Greg winter relapse Tijuana San Diego murder. feeling tired Bertrand
"greg winter" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

04:41 min | 2 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on Here & Now

"And was that because we need change change of leadership, what's wrong with the way the state's going now, bankrupt though the pension funds are not funded. That's the palm. Now you brought up a very controversial point. Gina Raimondo and what she did with the pensions. Is that something that still bothers you? That's still allows me and people thought I walk with that have pensions that have been cut. That's wrong back when Gina Raimondo was state treasurer and Rhode Island was bleeding cash. She cut cost of living increases for Rhode Island's pension system. And on that issue memories are long, but for twenty five year old, Amanda Mirka Dante is also breaking. Sweat on her morning, walk the choices clear. I'm a big Gina fan. I just like that the economy has gotten better with her. We can actually see results. She cares about schools. Would you think she deserves the credit for the economy? I think she's done a lot in. I would give her a good deal of the credit. The question is how many people will agree with her in November for here. Now I'm Peter O'Dowd. Talks between the UK and the European Union broke up yesterday without a deal. Just a few days before a key summit on Brexit. The Irish border remains the key stumbling block norther. Ireland is part of the UK. The Republic of Ireland is not. So there's concern that there will be a hard border between the two when the UK is no longer part of the e u border issues could also affect collaborations between scientific researchers in the UK and the EU and joining us now to talk about that is professor Mark Wolpert who is chief executive of UK research and innovation. That's the government agency that oversees some nine billion dollars in public funding for research and innovation professor while ports, sir, wellpoint welcome to here. Now, thank you, empties. In how concerned are you about Brexit and the impact of Brexit on research? What I mean, the first thing to say is that research and innovation is a worldwide activity. One of the reasons I'm here is that we have many, many collaborations with the United States, but indeed countries around the world. But of course, Europe is an extra. Henry important partner. We have very many scientific and innovation research innovation partnerships across Europe, and those will continue, but will it be more difficult for researchers from mainland Europe to work with researchers in the UK after Brexit? Well, I mean the ulcers. The shouldn't be. The government has indicated that mobility for the sort of people that are working in recession, invasion will remain possible, but a unit is a big disruptive process and. Sounds division is any part of it. It depends on an overall deal being done. What are your concerns right now? My main concerns about people at the end of the day UK recession, innovation is an extraordinary international activity. You go to any university, you go to any laboratory in the UK, and you will find people from all over the world including very many people from Europe. Because of course, geographically it is our closest partner. And so that is really important. That continues because it's in the same United States. Are you in the United States in part because you wanna do more collaboration with people in the United States, especially after Brexit? It's not simply about a compensation. No, we hit because actually the the truth is that the US is number one international partner. So we're building on extremely strong and deep relationships. The Nobel prize for chemistry. Had a British scientists, Greg winter, bark biology to American scientists working in the same area. And in fact the it's the twelfth Nobel prize for research done in the department of biology since nineteen fifties quite extraordinary record. So where are the UK and the US collaborating right now in an enormous number of areas. So many scientists have sort of foam Buffum up collaborations, but just exactly year ago that the fest ever UK US hunts and technology agreement was signed, and there are some very important, big international projects. So the deep underground neutrino experiments. We are the major international collaborates on that. We're working together onto standing what's going on in Antarctic onto a glacier called the weights, glacier and in the Allston humanities as an important collaboration between autzen administers such come so and the Smithsonian and in fact, just yesterday morning, I was at a. A meeting of the American Academy of arts and sciences, talking about truth, trust an expertise, seriously, important topics at a time when publics

Ireland Gina Raimondo Brexit United States UK Europe American Academy of arts and s Nobel prize partner European Union Amanda Mirka Dante Peter O'Dowd Rhode Island wellpoint government Antarctic professor Mark Wolpert professor treasurer
"greg winter" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

09:54 min | 2 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Mascot is deciding for itself there is a tournament manager which is kind of application which is running on our on bought software in which decides when the instruments are turned on for example, or if the mobility has to be activated. And if I'm right when we're talking mascot has been there for about twelve or thirteen hours. So I guess it's working time is almost over if based on the estimation, which we have from our experience and our test, then we. Expect roughly sixteen hours of operation, but I have to admit that. Although I'm very tired. I would be happy to stay far more hours. Well, he's absolutely brilliant. When you get this arms back. We'll definitely going to talk to you again. Thank you so much for talking to an action. Thank you throw me ho of the German, aerospace centre, finally. That time of year when scientists wonder whether they'll get that call from Stockholm saying that their work has been marked above all others is worthy of a Nobel. Find selection came up this week, including the first woman to get the call from the physics committee in fifty five years before that for the medicine prize, James Allison and Tatsuko hun-jo for their discoveries that lead to immunotherapy for cancer home. People tell me that they have recovered from grave illness and can healthy, thanks to my treatment methods. And that to me that about everything else makes me realize that my research has been truly meaningful, and it makes me this morning when the committee member, call me Nobel, you know, he said, this is the first time we've ever given on award for any kind of cancer therapy. So yeah. Well, good that should give people James Allison on the BBC early this week getting the chance to explain his groundbreaking work. The last thirty years fed figure out how T-cells work, you know, the soldiers immune system, we figured out mid nineties or two signals required to get started one antigen receptor signal just Cadillac ignition. Switch on a car another molecule kind of like the gas pedal, but ten mid-nineties we show them another. You'll actually served as the break stop at immune response before it can damage normal tissues. So I had the idea that, you know, maybe this break was stopping immune responses before they could totally eliminate cancers. And if we just disabled the brakes temporarily we conducted teachers keep going for as long as they needed to completely eliminate tumors two thousand one. Succeeded in getting the first phase one clinical trial. Their objective response is the very first trial. Of course, we didn't notice time, but one of the people in that trial. They got a single treatment is still alive. Eighteen years later, I'm joined by James Gallagher, BBC health and science correspondent James immunotherapy really is a big game changer in cancer treatment. It absolutely is. If you go back near even decade, or so you had surgery you had radiotherapy had drugs that talked to the cancer. Immunotherapy is now the fourth pillar of cancer treatment, and it is being used in hostels all around the world down. Now. What's interesting about this price is you can talk about the applications of it. But it goes back some very pure science. It does it comes down to how the immune system works. And if you think about your immune system, we all think which role in attacking infections virus or bacterium notes in the wrong place. But it also make sure that our own cells are doing what they're supposed to be doing. And if they start going. Rogue then it kills them off. Now, how does it do that? Because he needs to have checks and balances, and it needs to have ways of going with this is a danger. I need to be more aggressive, but also ways of going, whoa. Whoa. Whoa. Whoa. Whoa. Let's calm everything down. Everything's okay here. And James Allison talked a nations about brakes and acceleration and taking off the break was the phrase used exactly. So what Kansas do is they find a way of tapping into those breaks, they find ways of turning off the immune system. Therefore, they become practically invisible and can proliferate and become a foreign Chima. Now, there are a couple of ways they do that. So more than shake my hand on a chemical level role. And that is how immune cells and other cells communicate with each other. They from chemical handshakes one of these chemicals ACT LA four because I know you love getting right? And that's the one Allison discovered. I and what that does is it what's known as immune checkpoint, and it disables the immune Salva t Selva comes along to kill us out. And if the cancer has it, then it's. Visible and continues to grow. What he discovered was. If you broke that with an immune checkpoint inhibitor, then that stops the disabling if he needs system, and it can keep on killing the cancer. So that's the kind of Greece or a blocker to stop the handshake. Exactly. Just imagine that we going Tajik and certainly app producer fi get in the middle of it goes. Fee is a cancer drug, and it can be applied in a whole range of cancers. The big work so far has been on things like melanoma and lung cancer. And the reason it started there is because they're so heavily mutated because they're exposed to things like smoking or UV damage, they they become very visible to the immune system normally. But yet it's being investigated everywhere. Now, what's very interesting for me is the chemistry prize. This year comes in two parts, one of which again is to do with the immune system and cancers. Yes, welcome to the funky world of monoclonal antibodies. The price hasn't been one for monoclonal antibodies. Put a better way of finding the ones that work. So an antibody is something that binds to a protein on the surface of a Sal. And that's how he started drawing the rest of the immune system. Think of them as like missiles fight off by the system, you can make them in the lab, and then they can have a medical role to if you tip them inside patient now, how do you find the right antibody that works, and that's what the prize is being awarded for this way of creating a huge array of antibodies, and then fishing the right ones that hit the target that you want it to hit and then refining that process. So you get a really good match between the antibody and your target James Gallagher vanquished ram, a Christian Krishnan, who's president of the Royal Society, and is himself a Nobel laureate works at the laboratory for molecular. Biology where one of those laureates Greg winter did his research. So you know, him well van key? Yes. I should say I owe him a personal debt because his humanized therapeutic antibodies helped save both my wife's and my brother-in-law's lives because they both had lymphoma and were treated with monoclonal antibodies just brings it home. It's interesting because the loss of the work at your lab is done at the pure end of science. And this is a really interesting example, the work on these monoclonal antibodies really gets into medicine you have to give Greg a lot of credit for that though. Because when he realized the potential of what he was doing. He took active steps to commercialize it. He even set up companies. And of course, now, it's a multibillion dollar business. Six of the top ten selling drugs are monoclonal antibodies against a variety of diseases from arthritis to cancer to all sorts of things, and there it is interesting connection antibodies there the foot soldiers of the immune system, the medicine and physiology prize was about sort of boosting the body's own ability to do this. Yes. But this is one way a sort of Nicole intervention into the sort of supplementing the body's own abilities. If you like. So antibodies are proteins that the immune system naturally makes. And they have the ability to target a molecule and bind to it. And what grade figured out how to make these antibodies and make them in a humanize way. So when you inject them into humans, our body won't think of them as foreign and will accept them. And then he also figured out a way on how to improve the binding of the antibodies to its target, and the Nobel committee makes this important point that this is using eve Lucia Shima lab. Yes, exactly. So you have the target and you produce a whole library these antibodies, and then some of them will bind more tightly to your target. You choose them and then you amplify them. And then you go to the next round and choose the tighter of those. And so after a few rounds, you have an antibody that binds very tightly Tijuana says kind of designer immunity, I wouldn't say it's designer because you didn't assign anything you let the system choose. And that's. In fact, the opposite of design you're letting ever Lucien of selection. Choose what antibody to produce. I challenge the word design because the winner of the other half of the chemistry prize told this program two years ago that eve Lucien is the best designer of all time Francis. Arnold was on science in action actually twice in two thousand sixteen. I when she was the first woman to win the much thought millennium prize for her chemistry using so called directed. Evolution and the second time for experiments using it to incorporate the elephants silicon into living molecules, it's really very simple to direct the evolution of proteins because we can mutate the DNA that encodes a protein we can make thousands of versions of a protein and rapidly search through those to see which ones are better at something that we're interested and this whole idea that evolution can be used rapidly to solve human problems. I think is very. Powerful in especially for inventing, new chemistry. The physics prize like the chemistry. One comes into pass both to do.

James Allison James Gallagher Greg winter BBC eve Lucien Stockholm lung cancer James immunotherapy Salva t Selva LA Nobel committee lymphoma Tatsuko hun-jo Greece Kansas Chima Arnold Cadillac producer
"greg winter" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:02 min | 2 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on KOMO

"Stories we're keeping an eye on Republican senators expect to receive the results of a new FBI background investigation at supreme court nominee. Brett Kevin is soon as today. Republican Senator John Cornyn says he hopes we'll see soon perhaps as early as today Republican Senator Bob corker cautioned that the timing was not certain saying delivery of the final report could be pushed to tomorrow. Once. The FBI files are delivered senators are expected to view them in a secure facility after a UN court order that the US lift sanctions on Iran. The Trump administration says its terminating a old treaty affirming friendly relations between the two countries. The move is largely symbolic highlighting highlights the deteriorating relations between Washington and Tehran Cambridge University. Scientists Greg winter says he was staring at his computer wondering how he would ever finish multiple projects when the phone rang. He was a bit rocky after a feast tonight before at Trinity College was having coffee and aspirin when a caller from Sweden told him to expect a very important announcement winter was one of three winners of the twenty eight. Eighteen Nobel prize in chemistry writing about that Nobel prize. The group of three times in the words of Royal Swedish Academy of sciences, a group harnessing the power of evolution with the Washington Post science reporter Bangguo Reno. Hey, ben. How are you? I'm doing fine. How are you today? Very well. Thank you. So what does it mean to harness the power of evolution? And what are these scientists do earned the Nobel prize? Well, that's a really great question. So what they did was they took the the power of evolution. And what that means is for three almost four billion years. Evolution has been tweaking chemicals through random mutations. What they were able to do with to take that that mechanism those new patients put them into the lab in a test tube and speed it up. So what is Arnold did? She's at Caltech, she took enzymes, which are these really helpful Poteen took the genes that express those jumbled up in bacteria and repeated over and over. Again to process that she called directed evolution. And she was able to create these really powerful impressive proteins thousands of times faster than you could do in the wild. Pretty amazing. We mentioned first scientists there. Dr winter also Francis Arnold, and George p Smith also whose at university of Missouri, also advanced here, how how would these advances apply to daily life for you? And I that's a really good question too. So what George Smith and Gregory winter did they were able to create Putin's called peptides and antibodies and what you can do with antibodies. You can use them as biologic drugs, its pharmaceuticals. So one of the ones that folks might be familiar with is to mirrow which the FDA approved in two thousand two for treatment of things like rheumatoid arthritis. So there's the pharmaceutical aspect what what Frances Arnold. Did. She was able to turn your bacteria. In germs things like E coli into into vehicles to produce biofuels or or synthetic ceremonies that might be able to scare away. Bugs that are going after your crops. So it's really a wide range from from pharmaceuticals to to natural industrial products to bio fuels. There are a lot of different applications for this technique. Certainly it sounds like this is a major breakthrough in a lot of ways. And of course, scientists always seemed to build off earlier research with these developments have any natural next steps four chemists going forward. That's a really great question to in terms of what might come next. They're still being applied to look for new avenues to refine the ability to really officially produce bio fuels, and for new pharmaceuticals is well, that's a great article and well worth reading thank you so much for sharing part of that with the spent that is Ben Guarino with the Washington Post, the science reporter there, you could check the story out. Nobel prize chemistry goes to three.

Nobel prize Francis Arnold FBI Senator John Cornyn Washington Post Greg winter Senator Bob corker reporter Poteen George p Smith Brett Kevin supreme court Washington UN Royal Swedish Academy of scien Trinity College rheumatoid arthritis Ben Guarino US
"greg winter" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

03:50 min | 2 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on KOMO

"I'm Tom hutler with the stories we're following this following a Senate Judiciary committee chairman Chuck Grassley calling for an end to quote, personal attacks and destruction targeting Christine Blasi four the California college professor who accuses supreme court nominee Brett cavenaugh of sexually assaulting her. When they were teenagers. The Republican also calls for an end to personal attacks on capitol did is Ford's accusation Cambridge University. Scientists Greg winter says he was staring at his computer wondering how he would ever finish multiple projects when the phone rang. He was a bit rocky after a feast tonight before at Trinity College and was having coffee and aspirin when a caller from Sweden told them to expect a very important announcement winter was one of three winners of the two thousand eighteen Nobel prize in chemistry writing about that Nobel prize the group of three time tests in the words of Royal Swedish Academy of sciences, a group harnessing the power of evolution with the Washington Post science reporter Bangor Reno. Hey, Ben, how are you? I'm doing fine. How are you today? Very well. Thank you. So what does it mean to harness the power of evolution? And what are these scientists do to earn the Nobel prize? Well, that's a really great question. So what they did was they took into the power of evolution. And what that means is for three almost four billion years. Evolution has been tweaking chemicals through random mutations. What they were able to do with the take that that mechanism those new -cations put them into the lab in a test tube and speed it up. So what Francis Arnold. She's at Caltech. She took enzymes, which are these really powerful. Proteins took the genes that express those jumbled does up in bacteria and repeated over and over again to a process that she called directed evolution. And she was able to create these really powerful impressive proteins thousands of times faster than you could do the wild pretty. Amazing. We mentioned the first scientists there. Dr winter also. And the lady you just mentioned also Francis Arnold and George p Smith also who's at the university of Missouri. Also advanced here, how would these advances apply to daily life for you? And I. That's a really good question too. So what George Smith and Gregory winter did they were able to create a Putin's called peptides and antibodies and what you can do with antibodies. You can use them as biologic drugs as pharmaceuticals so one of the ones that folks might be familiar with is to mirrow which the FDA approved in two thousand and two for treatment of things like arthritis. So there's the pharmaceutical aspect what what Frances Arnold did. She was able to turn your bacteria and germs things. Like E coli into into vehicles to produce biofuels or or synthetic ceremonies that might be able to scare away. Bugs that are going after your crops. So it's really a wide range from from pharmaceuticals to to natural industrial products to biofuel Sarah lot of different applications for this technique. Certainly it sounds like this is a major breakthrough in a lot of ways. And of course, scientists always seem to build up earlier research with these developments have any natural next steps for chemists going forward. That's a really great question too. In terms of what might come next? They're still being applied to look for new avenues to refine the ability to really officially produce biofuels. And for new pharmaceuticals is well, that's a great article and well worth reading thank you so much for sharing part of that with the spent that is Ben go rhino with the Washington Post, the science reporter there, you could check the.

Francis Arnold Nobel prize Greg winter Washington Post Ben reporter George p Smith Christine Blasi Chuck Grassley Cambridge University Senate Judiciary Tom hutler California college Ford Royal Swedish Academy of scien Brett cavenaugh chairman Gregory winter Sweden Caltech
"greg winter" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

03:23 min | 2 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"Up with the next half hour with wvu em afternoon news update jurors convicted former suburban lawyer of killing his new bride more than forty years ago since dave burner after a stormwater sewers backed up in mother line and caused major flooding near nearly a year ago the towns i t's are ready to put a big project in the place where a youth soccer team stuck in a partially flooded cave in thailand update from cbs news sports this is rick greg winters at the world cup belgium and brazil white sox visit the reds tonight cubs are off sloan stevens loses at wimbledon marketwatch today dow closing up thirty six points at twenty four thousand three hundred seven nasdaq up fifty seven and get some up about eight points a low tonight of sixty four and clear conditions cbs is next it's five o'clock this is cbs news on the hour presented by theraworx relief and alison keys many people after more than a week twelve missing boys and their soccer coach have been found in a cave in northern thailand but bbc reporter howard johnson tells us there are challenges ahead the channel into this beach area has been flooded later on this week the potential of rain's coming so it is also very tricky time to get the the boys out before the rains come again later on this week on wednesday that's the forecast at the moment cave experts say trying to take non divers through a cave is one of the most dangerous situations possible even if the dives are fairly easy the question is whether to evacuate the boys or try to supply them in place rescuers told the boys they are very strong president trump is moving right along the search for a supreme court nominee in the morning during the morning i interviewed and met with four potential justices of our great supreme court but the white house won't name them press secretary sarah sanders says the president is seeking a nominee with the right intellect and temperament who will uphold the us constitution sanders repeated that mr trump is not planning to ask any of the potential nominees what they think about roe v wade the ruling affirming women's right to abortion abortion rights activists warn that a conservative court might overturn that decision the president is set to name his choice a week from today record setting temperatures from the northeast to the northwest are creating dangerous situations in many places for more than fifty million no joy in new york city is humid like really nasty extremely high cbs's david parkinson says it won't be over soon what's unusual is the duration of this heat wave so for some people the heat wave started last friday it will continue through at least this friday for some folks and depending where you are it could actually go on longer experts say some shocker tail outdoor activities go right ahead and sip that coffee this is the latest study the sites the benefits of drinking coffee nearly a half million british adults ages forty to sixty nine took part it turned out those who drank coffee were ten to fifteen percent less likely to die and the study showed it didn't make any difference what type of coffee a person drinks instant brute or decaffeinated they all have benefits cbs's steve futterman did you just hear from that guy you blocked on facebook blocking is one of facebook's most important privacy and safety tools some people wind up having to block people who harass them or who are threatening them so when a bug unblock somebody who's blocked for some people it could be quite serious cbs larry.

wvu fifteen percent forty years
"greg winter" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on KOMO

"Have an increased presence including the washington state patrol snohomish county sheriff's office and state liquor and cannabis board they come standard in every school building but in the debate over campus safety districts are split on whether or not to use the locks on classroom doors komo's joel moreno looked at two districts taking opposite approaches spencer mclaughlin says the new policy and it seemed like a good idea until he considered students who step out of class to go to the bathroom or office no one wants to be that kid who gets left out in the hallway on the other side is greg winter who saw attends middle school in arlington a district that leaves classroom doors unlocked lock the doors right it's just as simple as that school officials say it locked classroom doors would create to me disruptions well teachers present their lessons instead they monitor the main entrance and the perimeter doors but winter says people still use multiple entry points if we're going to secure the building secure it have one entrance then then the interior locks isn't that big of a deal right mclaughlin is undecided on locked doors he says what got left out is an explanation to students caught on the wrong side of the door i'd like to see maybe even a day or two to try to train kids and teach them what to do so we can be prepared for that this story is not to say that one approach is better than the other it's rather it's highlight the challenges in finding solutions to what often feels like a national school shooting epidemic arlington school district says it'll be unveiling several news security changes in the coming week the.

joel moreno spencer mclaughlin arlington arlington school district washington snohomish county cannabis greg winter
"greg winter" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on KOMO

"Problem and bring in federal funding we believe this is going to be effective in helping reduce homelessness if we get to use medicate dollars and so we have one of the most vigorous proposals to the federal government probably in the country i think that's a fair statement can you will use those dollars successfully he gives support and so people can stay in housing so we hope that the administration will cooperate with us uh in in that regard but at the same time another attendee at this meeting greg winter from the opportunity council says he expects very little from the trump administration or not counting on more help so we you know we have a partner that for the moment and for the near future is going to be asleep at the wheel and that's very this and so the battle against homelessness in washington continues perhaps the most important telltale of where we are right now in that battle comes from ingrid break she's the director of results washington battle on a five right while our last year the number of people who died from living on the street with ninety three so we have people more people dying from homelessness and exposure and violence than on people getting shot at or killed your money at twenty and fifty past the hour on komo news now you're homo propel insurance money update from abc news wall street now stocks lost momentum in the final hours of trading the dow fell one hundred sixty nine points it had been up more than three hundred the nasdaq dropped sixteen in the s p closed down fifteen or oil prices were largely unchanged for the day falling just a penny a barrel to close at sixty one dollars and seventy eight cents not say too many sold signs in your neighborhood the government says existing home.

federal government greg winter partner washington director komo sixty one dollars
"greg winter" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on KOMO

"A medical problem and bring in federal funding we believe this is going to be effective in helping reduce homelessness if we get the eu's medicate dollars since so we have one of the most vigorous proposals to the federal government probably in the country i think that's a fair statement to the older use those dollars successfully to give support so people can stay in housing so we hope that the administration will cooperate with us uh in in that regard but at the same time another attendee at this meeting greg winter from the opportunity council says he expects very little from the trump administration or not counting on more help so we you know we have a partner that in for the moment and for the near future is going to be asleep at the wheel and that's very this and so the battle against homelessness in washington continues perhaps the most important telltale of where we are right now in that battle comes from ingrid break she's the director of results washington battles homicide rate was seventy four last year the number of people who died from living on the street was ninety three so we have people more people dying from homelessness and exposure and violence than uh people getting shot at or killed pete combs komo news your money at twenty and fifteen past the hour on komo news now you're kobo propel insurance money update from abc news wall street now stocks lost momentum in the final hours of trading the dow fell one hundred sixty nine points it had been up more than three hundred the nasdaq dropped sixteen in the s p closed down fifteen or.

eu federal government greg winter partner washington director pete combs komo kobo
"greg winter" Discussed on WMEX 1510 AM

WMEX 1510 AM

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on WMEX 1510 AM

"It it didn't matter if it was legal or not didn't matter at all ball were saying is stop locking people up for it that's that's all the wall really as it gordon people aren't asking permission people have been smoker path for centuries in so i mean that that's not asking a permission of the government i think it saying can you stop wrecking people's lives and throw them in jail for it if they choose to do it yeah that make a big difference when you're in canada father or brother an uncle and you're the what you call the greg winter for the family when you take away their freedom a lotta time because huge danger to the income and then they're actually forced into illegal behaviour at their life will just take it away just repealed but late who is being taken away in the five hundred reinstatement be here that's or to have an opposite effect though sometime without realising it they actually create the conditions which create the violence and beat they do realise it but it makes them a ton of money i mean when when push comes to show of it i don't think people were that ignorant to think that this government really cares about the people because it does you know and and there's nothing wrong with that i think if you really think that the reason that there is a seatbelt law is because the government cares if you're headed to windshield you're out of your mind the reason that law exists is because they could pull you over give you a ticket and you got pay money to make it go away and it gives them a reason if they don't have want to pull you over and sir chu and check your core out or if you have warrants an run you it just gives them another legal weight arrest you that's all that is but it's also about making money the judicial system really i mean when you get to the certain level like obviously rapistkillers because it got belong in jail and we all get that but when you go and you look at why some people are in jail for you know owing people money and.

canada sir chu
"greg winter" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"The uncertain needed goes into it just win baby and they did number four new england patriots the emperor has no clothes okay so they could take the julian be lost at wide receiver but what is replacement danny amadullah went down and suddenly the pats had to rely on a one trick pony nate brandin cooks that he could cut it in the passing game of the patriots linebacker hightower goes down and the defense can't uljin so from overwhelming super bowl favorite's the packers are now mere mortals o n for much of that i tom brady looks like a fortysomething claim quarterback in the nfl number five green bay packers loved what i saw from the green bay defense sunday in seattle but this week the packers tackle the top off in the game today the atlanta falcons who the falcons well due to the falcons what they did to the seahawks and do it on the road it was a maybe we'd got something in green bay denver broncos one at home as expected over the chargers do they ever lose at home oakland raiders greg winter tennessee no question the reiter offenses for real and for at least one week that defense was as good as well dallas cowboys if jerry gets his way in zeke had supply let me say something the cowboys will be hard to beat all season numbered i in seattle seahawks no i did not overrate the seahawks they ran into an inspired bunch of green bay packers lambeau field and lost most teams in that situation in that stadium would do the same they'll win twelve games and the nfc west going away they will be a major factor in the nfc in january and whoever is thinking about hosting the.

jerry nfc dallas cowboys raiders oakland denver broncos tom brady patriots nate brandin cowboys zeke danny amadullah tennessee chargers seahawks atlanta falcons seattle green bay super bowl hightower pats one week
"greg winter" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"greg winter" Discussed on KOMO

"The forecast out once again here is set way plenty of sunshine as we forecast through the rest the the day today few of those clouds give heeded a bird off we'll see increased visibility and ties to have that bluesky dak isn't it temperatures in the mid to upper 70s here on tuesday we're going for more that saudi shouted warmth as we head of the work week i'm seth wayne in the komo weather center saudi and 65 in olympia dow enough roddy harbor sixty and sunny and that's a sixty six and mostly sunny at sea tac airport attend thirty north gift set fire and rescue has withdrawn its appeal of a guilty verdict involving an acid an accident between autos fire engines at a motor scooter driver of the decision completes the civil lawsuit brought by the family of jason foster who died in two thousand fourteen after colliding with a fire truck the district had appealed a jury's finding in may that it and that it and the driver were completely at fault chief dance we have telling the kids have said the decision was made after discussing the case with an attorney he said the agreement included nondisclosure of your mouth but it slips the nine and a half million the jury awarded king county elections workers expected to finish cutting signatures for the initiative twenty seven run this ready that means a measure to band safe injections sites for drug users king county elections director julie wise telling komal the measure is expected to qualify with the deadlines getting it the fall ballot forgetting another fall about it has passed the deadline to have the petition or resolutions or the november election would actually audit burst okay after we were if the petition which would have been impossible to day fifty thousand baht wife says if the king county council passes a resolution asking for the initiative to put on the fall ballot they will make that happen the city of arlington has created a new area where people with drug convictions are now not welcome the soda law took effect at midnight so does stance were stay out of designated area it needs people charged for drug offences are now banned or face immediate arrest if they're caught in his own arctic to resume greg winter is skeptical and it seems like it's just the.

seth wayne olympia dow civil lawsuit jason foster attorney director julie wise arlington greg winter komo saudi roddy king county