35 Burst results for "Hewlett"
"hewlett" Discussed on Zane and Health: Unfiltered
"Don't don't how was he really good. He looked hewlett just to the one from online. There's a big deal get the fuck out of here. Let me see that literally. Even in person he looked more like to. Yeah like the pitcher doesn't even.
"hewlett" Discussed on 850 WFTL
"Hewlett's extermination barrier creates a defense around your home that keeps those ants out. Our family friendly treatment also keeps out Roaches, fleas in spiders, spiders, and it's bed friendly. Visit Hewlett at bugs dot com for more another problem solved on but top. Yeah, right. Just call Hewlett. Just call you that. It's a new day, and it's coming at you fast. It could be the day you workforce doubles or the day your visitors quadruple with Comcast business. You'll have what you need to take on every twist and turn like the flexibility to control multiple WiFi networks from anywhere. And the power of the nation's largest gig Speed network, the one that can deliver gig speeds to the most businesses. Every day in business is a big day, We'll keep you ready for what's next. Comcast business Power impossibilities get started with a great offer for $35 each a month for 24 months for two years when you buy both want even more speed. Asked how to get up to 10 gigs for your small business. Call 1 805 1 6000 or go to Comcast business com today to find out more limited time offer restrictions apply new customers only with 35 megabits per second Internet and one voice line. Early termination fee applies requires Echo Bill and auto pay equipment, taxes and fees Extra and subject to change, compares Comcast Business 10 gig with AT and T one gig. For the one standing guard. For the eagle eyed for the Knights in shining armor. And for all those who support them. We are Granger, You're experienced safety partner. Offering supplies and solutions for every industry committed to helping keep your facilities safe and your people safer. Call click ranger dot com slash safety or just stop by Granger. For the ones who get it done. If you don't know, PPC, if you don't know s e O if you don't know O t t If you don't know, targeted display, Social media management website development, email marketing. You don't have to All you need to know is 2060 Digital, South Florida We can help you with the digital marketing your business needs but maybe doesn't understand or have the time to execute 2060 Digital is a Google premier partner. That may not mean a lot to you. But when you consider that only 3% of digital advertising agencies carry that designation it should..
Quantum Computing: Superposition or Qubit Too Far?
"So quantum computers leverage the properties of entanglement and superposition to perform computations simulations on optimizations. Much much faster than the classical computers we use today. Whoa whoa whoa will. We've gone straight in with the entanglement and superposition. Lets wind it back a little bit and to me. Get my bearings. Is tony strategy chief. Technologist at hewlett packard. Enterprise to help bring it back to basics. There were two thoughts that led to modern day computing. If you like you've got the name that everyone is familiar with. Which is alan turing. And what he trying to do was cracked the enigma code and look good encryption. And how do you break. Encryption using a machine to automate repetitive process. Trying different numbers to see which one worked in order to break that code and there was another chain run by guy von neumann at actually his train of thought was more around understanding. How ballistics worked his style. His approach was very much around making the programming. Very simple and having hardware do a lot of the work whereas cheering this massively parallel. Actually there was a huge amount of complexity in the programming. Now as it happens it was vanoy. Men's approach that leads to this concept of a cpu our take logic unit and that classic architecture that we have today cheering 's approach actually didn't really catch onto. We get to quantum computers the most powerful classical computers. Today follow on from norman's train of thoughts w. amount of compete power. We need to double the amount of processes leading to bigger and bigger supercomputers
Blockchain: What Is It Good For?
"Thanks the perfect storm of slain. You saw big marketing budgets and elon musk's tweets blockchain has been hyped beyond belief. And it's also been made more complicated than it leads to be. More i could up angolan go. My name's ingram go. I'm senior vice. President and chief technology officer for a special intelligence at hewlett packard enterprise. So first question. What exactly is a blockchain. Let's start with a public blockchain first. Let's use an example of a analogy of a of a ring binder. You've got this notebook with many blank pages bound by a ring ring binder on page one the record number of transactions. You know. maybe. Jim pays john two bitcoins and sarah pays jim ten bitcoins and so on and so on then on the next page You have the same again. Set of transactions being written down on it and the knicks page and then expansion so on so if if you imagine each page is a block and all the pages of bound by the ring bind up being the chain. You actually have a a blockchain there right. So that's what blockchain is except for the fact that in a public blockchain this ledger or this record. Write this chain of pages. Chain of blocks is digital and is distributed to everyone publicly equally publicly with no central custodian. Why you want to use a blockchain. There are two major reasons. Why you want us a blockchain right first and foremost this when you wanna keep record of an entire sequence of transactions especially if you want to go all the way to genesis the beginning and secondly you won that record to be transparent that is you want the decentralize it by distributing copies of the same sequence records to everyone equally with no central custodian
Firms May Have To Disclose Climate-Related Risks In Financial Disclosures
"The Companies like to talk about going green and fighting climate change but they're not necessarily keen to admit if They have a factory in an area prone to flooding or if their supplier was just hit by a hurricane. Npr's h j my explains that if regulators get their way that will change when software. Company hewlett packard. Enterprise was looking around houston for its new headquarters. It took all the usual things into consideration the location. The cost and also this flood plains historical weather events how to the freeways functions. They go underwater. Do they not executive john. Fry says accounting for the impacts of climate is something to company has been doing for years like when deciding where to locate headquarters. Hp learned this the hard way fry. Says he was in houston. The city got hit by hurricane harvey and twenty seven flooding the company's it data centers when you have actual live event. You discover things that you didn't consider now. Regulators like the securities and exchange commission the federal reserve and other planning to force companies to incorporate those type of climate risks. That's because natural disasters are expected to increase in frequency and intensity his fed. Chairman jerome powell. The reason we're focused on climate change is that our job is to make sure that financial institutions banks particularly the largest ones understand enter able to manage the significant risks last month. The sec issued a list of fifteen broad questions asking investors and the public. What information companies should be required to disclose the deadline for responses is june. It's a slow and methodical approach. That's because figuring out how climate change impacts businesses is not always easy. Says paula the purna on adviser nonprofit. Cdp if a factory burns down you see the fire. But if dealing with climate change is is a very insidious invisible risk
Journey To AI Success with Ken Grohe of WekaIO
"Welcome everyone back to the humane podcast this week. We are pleased to talk. All about data and the rapid scale of data through enterprise companies through startups. An entire industry with us today. Is ken grocery. Who is the president and chief revenue officer of waka. Ken thanks so much for joining us on the show. David longtime listener. Believe actually on. I'm so honored to be out here and talk to all your listeners and value day in some small way thank you thank you so much in you know in two thousand twenty one everything about data we've seen as we've emerged from the pandemic how every company is scaling every company's at technology today the company. So i'd love you to start listeners. Tell us a little bit about weka. And why now is a great time to get involved in the space or great yes. I'm glad you listeners. I technically by nature. If you're listening to your show which is great. I was too as well but no kids you. You probably know some folks might be data. Scientists listening in their strict with wacko bite. What's tend to thirtieth power. That's a good way to future proof it home. It's all you can fit in a file system into some are friends who worked at google. Probably know how. The origin of rule came from ten to one hundred power. But weka does a great job as we're actually limitless data platform so a new way to do storage. It's all software. It's also the subscription through the people. You're buying everyday so if you run it through. Ws in the cloud or on premises with hewlett packard. It's a great way to get things done and solve big
Supercomputing: An exascale-sized challenge?
"Terms of supercomputing and high performance computing or. Hp see are one and the same but you hear hp being used more moldy days. There's a growing cool for the democratisation of supercomputers which historically has been tricky because supercomputers weren't really created just to do any old bit of computing. His jacob bama hp and engineering research scientists from hewlett packard enterprise the for supercomputers were invented to solve a very specific problem a hydrodynamics problem for simulating nuclear weapons. So during world war two there were there. Were trying to develop these nuclear weapons they had to do. What's called a numerical simulation. It's essentially a fluid dynamic simulation and so they needed to run that problem numerically through a computer and that's kind of alan turing and john. Von layman come came up with the architecture in sort of the algorithm for running numerical methods on these systems supercomputers have come a long way in a relatively short amount of time thanks to innovation in materials experimental architectures industry pioneers like seymour cray and ever increasing processing speeds but for the most part until very recently these machines have been the domain of scientists the prospects of solving some of the really hard problems that have plagued humanity forever. That's like in our sights now like we could like feasibly solve problems like cancer and all these crazy permutations on corona virus. And and any of these like really scary viruses. That are gonna come out okay listeners. So this is one of those that starts normal and gets a little complicated. I'm going to get a little bit. But i i really wants to get to the bottom of these powerful machines and i wanted to understand what makes a sweeping meters so well super so i could up bill. Manel vice president and general manager of high performance computing hewlett packard and surprise. A super computer is a lot of processors memory and a high speed interconnect time together. Supercomputing provides the the hardware infrastructure if you will to do parallel computing. Parallel computing is important. Because typically in a problem you'd wanna break up the problem across multiple processors or or multiple servers or nodes typically. What you do is break up. The data that's called data partitioning where little chunks are putting in each server on each processor and then worked on independently and then at the end. You bring it all together. This parallel computing is kind of a big deal. It's what makes sense a numeric. Who problems i deal for. Cb computers on what makes them special or different to the the santa my desk. It's mostly because they're optimized around solving scientific and engineering problems in terms of how they can partition data. How they can manipulate the data. How they can keep a certain amount of data in memory at one time. So you're not always moving data back and forth to drive or to network for example. Okay key point. Here is all about data. Starting from those initial fluid dynamics simulation these big machines have been used for all kinds of modeling from whether to weapons alongside their partners. Intel bill and his team are in the process of deploying a supercomputer could aurora one of the world's first x. scale computers at the us department of energy. What's exco well to answer that. I need to know that supercomputer speed is measured in floating point operations per second aka flops which are basically just the number of calculations it can do a second exit scale computers computer. That's able to do at least a billion billion floating point calculations per second so there's no single chip in the world. That can do that. So you've gotta bring together a lot of chips into one system that allow you to accomplish that. It's basically tend to the eighteenth. In terms of number of floating point operations.
Interview With Mark Arnold
"Walk in the show. Thank you absolutely glad to be here all right. So that was a tongue twister of a title the vp of digital customer experience at point next service which is a hewlett packard. Enterprise line of business. Tell the audience. What exactly is point next service. Absolutely so hewlett packard. Enterprise offers a variety of products and as a offerings into the marketplace. Endpoint next is actually support inservice arm of the company so everything we do is focusing geared towards enabling customers to run their it infrastructure from a support and service perspective and so with that said diving a little detail like give us a use case of win. A business would call on your lean on you to implement or develop. Were handle something for them. Absolutely so for us. We view our customers. Everything from small medium business all the way up to fortune ten companies and as these companies are making their it infrastructure decisions and then implementations as well as even the management and operating of those environments point next is able to step in and support the customers through that journey and then as a customer is if they're managing an environment themselves. We provide that level. One two three support for them should they run into any problems in their environment as well and then when it comes to the digital customer experience side of that so customer experience is used quite often in the tech industry where it's actually in the every industry right people always talk about. What is the customer experience. What's the digital customer experience. We've had clients that sell direct to consumer shoes talk about how they wanna make sure. Their website integrates nicely there skews when a customer purchases or when gets on the line for service help they all consider that part of the customer experience. Is there a specific domain in your world where you're the vp of customer experience. Where you're focused on inside of this digital services offering at a great question so as we've approached this it's really been from customer view and we've looked at how we can transform the way our customers engage with us as the business traditionally support business has been managed in one wanted two ways. It's either a face to face situation. Where a customer has a representative where there is actual face to face interaction. there's an onsite presence or there's an element that's a remote delivery side. What's your typical type call center or technical solution center. Where if a customer has a problem they call in and get that support the landscapes changing and our customers really just want that digital capability to self solve to self serve and own their own future. So what we're doing on the digital experience side is looking at our portal environment our social forums even looking into mobile applications where we can create a true environment. Our customers can operate. Add an end to end platform. That's integrated that has elements of a layered through it and at the same time. Has a seamless connected back to our telephony infrastructure so from a digital engagement perspective the costumer has the opportunity to choose when they want to engage with us a platform of choice and then as they work through driving business results were always there to support them not only digitally but also through our collective infrastructure back our global remote delivery
The Muppet Show: Disney adds content warning over 'negative stereotypes'
"There are now warnings on 18 episodes that they contained negative depictions and or mistreatment of people or cultures. The statement also said the stereotypes depicted Wrong at the time and are wrong now, Hewlett reports. Disney says It'll show the episodes to show the harmful impacts of the content and how to learn from it and only began airing the Muppet Show last Friday. Nobody has produced time. 7 55 what Mark Howard says the grocery store wars mean to you after we
How the San Francisco Comunity Music Center is thriving in the pandemic
"Of our counters died from complications due to hiv and aids. I'm the remaining survivor. There are many who supported a stirring that time but having navigated losing dancers choreographers audience members weekly similar to what we're seeing now and yet the differences so many people were unaware and didn't care you can tell. The pain still sits with me the trauma and i think that we are in that now. We will be in that period of time. I would say decades of time where we will be sitting with. What wasn't done. What was left unsaid. What was not attempted for the safety of people over profit. This is the co founder and executive director of dancers group wayne hazard. The dancer group was born in the middle of the aids crisis and has over the decades into a service organization providing wrap around fiscal sponsorship programs and services to incubate and support artists and the dance community as well as their historical roots at presenting unique grassroots base. Dance to the san francisco bay area. I'm joined remotely via zoom by wayne hazard the executive director of dancers group. Thanks for being here win. Thanks george it's my pleasure on martin luther king junior day twenty twenty one yes quite a solemn day and quite a powerful day so segue to our first question. Which is i think. The audience probably doesn't know dance group which is an interesting can of service group model. So if you could give us a little background on the dancers group and some of the really unique the of eighteen programs while it's my favorite topic obviously vance's group has been around since nineteen eighty two and we were founded in san francisco's mission district. We really started out. As a collective of choreographers of dance makers looking to have support space and camaraderie and ways to be in relationship to one. Another and really. That hasn't changed thirty nine years later. I like to call us now. Hybrid organization. Because i think it kind of clicks with people one and two. It's kind of what we do in terms of providing direct services to dance makers dancers those interested in dance and we also present dance at timmy's and i say that in that way because we do commissioning of work but we also have large programs of the your leg bay area dance week where pretty The pandemic we had twenty two thousand people in the spring. Take free dance. Classes all over the bay area from hip hop to who led to back to tap to beginning movement classes. Were children to adults. Dance for people with parkinson's you name it. We probably haven't morale-booster over the years so the services we do really are about you know supporting people where they are classes. Discounts performance information discounts on those and. Then we provide direct services to dance makers through our fiscal sponsorship program. We have over one hundred and twenty five dance companies dance projects that fundraise under us so each year close to one point. Five million raised less than we redistribute through expenses back to those entities where over generally pandemic times of three hundred thousand people attend those company and artists activities classes and performances though this last going on ten months with covid nineteen and so much of obviously performing arts and dance especially is a personal experience. How has the dance group dealt with the covid nineteen and economic meltdown. And then how do you feel like. It's impacted all of the dozens of dance. Performance groups that you incubate and work with big question. I'll start by saying that. Dancers groups founders along with myself win through the aids pandemic in the early eighties. All the way into the nineties and still continuing today as a worldwide pandemic beget really not seeing that way. Because of i think broadly and it's changed a bit but seeing as a gay male disease. Two of our founders died from complications hiv and aids. I'm the remaining survivor. There are many who supported a stirring that time but having navigated losing dancers choreographers audience members weekly similar to what we're seeing now and yet the differences so many people were unaware and didn't care you can tell. The pain still sits with me the trauma and i think that we are in that now. We will be in that period of time. I would say decades of time where we will be sitting with what was done what was left unsaid. What was not attempted for the safety of people over prophet so specifically to your question. I think one of the first things we did as an organization is aboard said. Are you okay and we. We talked a lot. We said to staff your job is there. We like many organizations applied for support both private foundations and others to help us navigate this time. We are very fortunate in the bay area to have major foundations. Like the hewlett some rain ins and haase's and fly checkers Really step forward and then we just looked at getting information out early on also. Many organizations were creating cove relief funds and the area had going. i and i was approached by a donor. Saying here's a large took money. Let's get this out to dancers. And i said well what if we join forces with theatre bay area would if we not created just one more fun but just was able to get more money to one fund and so the funder liked that the donor like that theatre bay area. Love that inter music. Sf joined as well and so there's a performing arts workers relief fund on theatre bay area dot org site it's also on dancers
Bill Bruford (Yes/King Crimson) 1980 Interview
"In this episode. We have one of prog rock's greatest drummers bill at the time of this interview in nineteen eighty. Broussard was thirty one years old and on tour with solo band supporting his album. Gradually going tornado in the interview buford talks about why he left. Yes how robert fricke try to cancel the king crimson. Nineteen seventy four central park concert and the advantage of making a name for himself and banned by yes genesis and king crimson as always we have music critic mark allen at the helm conducting the interview. One last thing before we get to the interview the tapes archive. Podcast is a proud member of cyrus media a global community connecting passionate fans with podcast and experiences about artists and topics loves. Thanks for tuning in. And now it's time to open the vault over. No i'm not gonna player stations here and i'll give you rush especially in that not many commercials. Well the recent that lies these senior can add vocals eventually note. I don't know that wouldn't think by. Anthony singapore quite probable. There's nobody bill. Prince discounts finals. I it's just that this particular album. Not on kuwait's america would voice and something this hotline dance especially yes and on such a huge level. You made your holiday every two years now here you are. i just. You're staying with less than had to move with yet more. Yes that's not the only ask you how. How does as eddie feel about the. Because you're obviously made a name for yourself willy. Mason soldiers is that america beside more for music and the whole thing is a viable proposition. She's really good. It doesn't so listen. I'm going to be stable kind of and who who doesn't doesn't mind. I like to be able to play madison back on. Not that i ever have to and And trump's although there's not a whole level of problems occur pasta two three thousand seats by now we can just play music or problems. Did you have that are raised now. A group of flannel. It's magic pilot very easily that level. It's incredibly uninspired. It's amazingly easy to find some to seventy thousand blackout faces. Eight any pressure tool because the sounds inside. North and the whole shemozzle would sucha an isolated insulated kind of fair so much no reaction no visible reaction from anybody to your play like in a club. You can see people reacting in those places. None of that happens to. It's an extraordinary ritual. It's an amazing amazing feeding of power. But it was a strategic. Bit of works really got me to america to keep interest in on wants to in future thing this. I've had this time. And american gotten how planners do places north america generally in american about me and on you always make a good to substance feels. Good gets me and say you need some sort of strategic planning for thing like that genesis suitable time. You've got new playing it. Got my face around. It wasn't the best musical world. Then it wasn't gonna be paid for by a five month job which was fine. I could stay. Probably but i had other plans so i think we used each other way. German ankles return for it. Because i was having or without america trying very hard to exist by five synthesizers to buy a hop hannah's to buy another tunes. It's europe is a very strong place to and we could pass numerical together for the good work here more or less decided book. America's favorite and no sheppard's son to healthy strict with north vessel for any given output the musical direction. You're likely to gain the speech. Must people. you'll disseminate music. Quickest efficiently probably followed by canada. I wasn't sure that he would be person. You would like to talk to as many as i liked to. I actually. I am doing this as a promotion exercise. There's no doubt about. I need you know with mike to rice about what it is. Because i'm interested in. It really wants to get it across that. It would be lovely day. It's an insane people kind of associate. What communist play. There was no constant need to keep talking about see we have tried to compete with. Americans are americans be comforting to six weeks which seemed like forever but an american band will six months about thinking. It's an order to compete a tool to be in the same race as all must make use of here in college is coming in at smaller the low level where you stopped club. We're not we're not on the bottom is out. I mean the clubs club sold out and that's great. That's not actually at the starting gate and a lights to up. Cities is the american system. Sex could sound systems by much. And sometimes you can to the radio same time so food good system and there's no other way to do it. I mean next level of this hour talking about what the next rung. Up hewlett america. You have to be seen to keep climbing runs. And she else kills loose successful in the country. And i'm sitting. We'll be able to come back short and hopefully find some colleges and smoke. Fix that will. That will be good year to something like that and then we'll worry about what happens. Then what would you want to tell people about your music. It's not death you serious one out about the guggenheim museum. It's not it's the instrumental music. This must be either jazz or classical something like work about some h. Difficult music. And i see that tool. We have supply interesting music fry or or accessible particularly. I think we when we play. We play in such ways to invite people in this environment. Rob repel oppress them and defy. Likes which is not at you. Some refunds out. But i don't like a lot to recession music. Most standardized breath cheating quick tudor or the need to survive really. It's an era fear round action especially because in the bottom. That's right if there there's definitely a climate of whereas the sword go full next. It's partly to good specific management company that we're announces gun because well there's potential that may not be too modest talked about the groups that you played in about people. I band savoy grounding. Savoy was my best friend and that was pretty awful three days and that was that was good that i came up with my first guitar hero. Gibson's she was guitar by then. I looked around a bit and came close. Yes and that was good basketball break. Excellent be very well and I've had enough about six hours. Somebody because i didn't want to spend a lot one time insisted on the last one that can agents. I love sweating. Giving trump generally and i was thinking how am i would support each other and a plane can crimson. Then he sees you superior way. And so i said well that sounds great and off. You went five mercantilist. Some last show ever played in central far out you that that was an emotional night was in when i talked to him about that. He said that was the closest that i'm to being great. Since the first and like you said that the last king clinton in the i can principle the best. It was extremely good easy. You might like no one further anecdotes about that story. Which is the chinese absolute damnedest to cancel events about some sounds which inaudible kind of buzz to hear any sound system and said it was impossible for us to play and he was cut gerald and bullied threatened in two thousand people and he was just about dragged on student and now he will no doubt hail it is being here on the strongest span of did. He's a man of fiction on many levels and not least of which is that. That's enough the mandate about that greg. We really pavlik and blue myself. One of those great night's you believe you're strong as you are. I really enjoy that.
Pro-Trump mob storms the US Capitol, touting 'Stop the Steal'
"In washington censoring social media. Content and corporate. America speaks out leading today's news. Congress has formerly confirmed the election of joe biden as the sixth president of the united states after rebuffing efforts by a small group of republicans to object to the acceptance of electoral college winds for biden in arizona and pennsylvania. The house and senate began the process of counting electoral college votes wednesday afternoon but the preceding was interrupted for about six hours by a mob that stormed the capitol building. The count resumed at about eight pm. But that was after a woman was shot and killed by capitol police while three other people died for medical emergencies. Day or historic day for american democracy. Maybe a bit of both while the mob delayed presidential certification and lead doorbell violence. It didn't stop the process or institutions and lawmakers. Were able to reconvene later that night. Some other happenings. The second of two runoff elections in georgia was called in the democrats favor handing 'binding control of the senate and solidifying his economic policy platform. Both jon ossoff and rough high warnock lead their opponents by more than the point five percentage point threshold for a recount triggering. A blue wave to descend on washington. How did the market respond. Trading was largely unaffected by the chaos at the us capitol and ended the such mostly higher on expectations of more robust stimulus. Package tech fell back. The possibility of antitrust legislation though futures linked to the major averages all powered higher overnight. I think the reason the markets are flunks. Is it's not going to change. The transition of power said tom lee of fun strut global advisors the ten year treasury yield also broke above one percent for the first time since the pandemic began in late march sparking a rally in the banking sector in other news. The disarray seen in washington. Also shift online. As both twitter and facebook suspended president trump from posting on their sites it marked the social media industry strongest actions to date to rein in controversial content citing risks of violence and repeated and severe violations of their policies. Twitter which luck. Trump's account for twelve hours also warned that further violations of its rules could lead to a permanent suspension. What happened the platforms have been labeling election related tweets by trump since november which made declarations of victory and claim. There was a plot to steal votes. The final straw appeared to be a video circulated by trump in which he described those who showed up for the rally as very special called the election. Fraud hewlett and said. He understands how the protesters feel. It was a landslide election and everyone knows it. Especially the other side he added. But you have to go home now. We have to have peace. We have to have law and order thought bubble. Censorship concerns over violence were raised during a recent. Us senate commerce committee. Hearing when twitter's dorsey was asked how supreme leader ayatollah ali khamenei of iran was allowed to glorify bloodshed in many of his tweets without eighty tc downs his response we did not find those violate our terms of service because we considered them which is part of speech of world leaders in concert with other countries speech against our own people or countries on citizens we believe is different and can cause more immediate harm outlook. Some appointed parlor is a free speech focused alternative to the giants of silicone valley. The service leaves virtually all bought a ration- decisions up to individuals collects almost no data about users and doesn't use content recommendation algorithms it shows users all the posts from everyone they follow in reverse chronological order. However many that have immigrated to the platform have continued posting on twitter. Raising the questions of whether parlor will eventually fizzle complement or replace larger platforms with much bigger audiences business leaders and trade groups including the us chamber of commerce business. Roundtable and national farmers union are calling for the peaceful transfer following the turmoil seen the us capital. Since the start of the week we've already heard warnings. Prominent company leaders have cautioned about challenging election results and undermining economic stability motivated in part by the desire to get members of congress back to focusing on repairing economy. that's been shredded by the pandemic. They're saying the insurrection that followed the president's remarks today is appalling and an affront to the democratic values we hold dear as americans there must be a peaceful transition of power said blackstone. Ceo steven schwartzman. One of mr trump's most loyal allies on wall street. This is not who we are as a people or a country added j. morgan ceo jamie diamond. While apple's tim cook said it marked a sad and shameful chapter and called for those responsible to be held to account the head of the national association of manufacturers a group representing fourteen thousand companies in the us even called on vice president mike pence to seriously consider invoking the twenty fifth amendment to remove trump from office response. Even though i totally disagree with the outcome of the election and the facts bear me out. Nevertheless there will be an orderly transition on january twentieth. I've always said we will continue our fight to ensure that only illegal votes were counted. President trump tweeted through the account. A could be no white house director of social media while this represents the end of the greatest first term in presidential. It's only the beginning of our fight to make america great again
How Quibi crashed and burned so quickly
"So equity was always the odd duck all the new streaming services that immersive last year for just for listeners who don't stand top of the streaming rewards just give quick description of what could be is and what's happened to it. Quimby was a mobile initially mobile only than kind of transition to be mobile centric streaming video service. That made cereal like tv. In very short episodes everything was like ten minutes or last and it was very very expensive programming. They made big budget programming with really big stars. So it's pitch was that it was kind of like a curated. Youtube only with like the biggest and brightest of hollywood involved. The problem is they launched the service that was designed to be watched. Moberly on the go in those like brief much of your day where you have a spare ten minutes to watch something getting coffee. Waiting for us. Launched it at the beginning of all the lockdowns keeping people trapped in their homes so they had a mobile on the ghost service launching when nobody was mobile or on the go. That's one of the problems with but there's underlying consideration that. The premise of the service given that people already have youtube and they can watch other things on the go to netflix on the go on their mobile phones that the premise of this being a service at all was flawed from the beginning. So what's happened. At least as far as we know right now is that would be instead of trying to survive after six months is going to just shut down. We don't know exactly win but at some point the service is going to go dark and this programming is going to. I don't exactly know what's going to happen. So all this stuff that they made. Yeah i wanna get into that but it just. It's interesting just sort of looking at the background of their the foundation that this company was built on one point. Seven billion dollars in funding of meg. Whitman from hewlett packard. Lots of a-list talent But medina think looking back at this now it was was the model just fundamentally or was it just a matter. Bedtime may and launching in the middle of a pandemic. i remember maybe even before they had a name. I believe they katzenberg jeffrey katzenberg. The hollywood Whitman as you mentioned the ceo of the service they went to south by and they had this whole presentation. And i remember coming out of this presentation being like these people have no idea what they're getting into you know. They had really really ambitious goals. They talked a really big game but they're getting into something. That is really hard to break into going up against something like youtube. Which has two billion people watching it every month. So that's one way to kind of put in perspective whether or not the pandemic was the real. You know silver bullet that killed qube but also mentioned that i did. I did a poll on twitter. Asking people this exact question because they make whitman. Jeffrey kassenberg worth open letter. The apologized for disappointing. Their investors their workers their talent and they said in there. You know it we may never know what was the problem here was timing or was this a bad idea to begin with and so i had a poll on twitter quoting that portion of the letter and saying well which was it could be equals a bad idea or timing and i think eighty six percent of people could be was just a bad idea to begin with so
A Detailed Discussion With Kim Chestne ON How To Use Your Intuition y
"It's time to bring on our special guest today. Kim jesse so. Kim is the author of radical infusion of globally recognized in innovation leader and founder of intuition lab. Her work has been featured are supported by leading edge organizations such as out by southwest carnegie mellon university comcast and hewlett packard while working as a leader in the tech sector. Kim recognize that tremendous role that intuition plays in business and cultural progress and set out on a quest to learn everything there is to know about it and as of nearly two decades worth of research and practice she has developed a powerful system that anyone can tap into to access the inner wisdom in ordinary with so really really exciting and kim. Thanks for joining us. Thanks for having me excited to talk to you tonight. Yeah me too. It's supposed to be in our species night especially in india because it is valley the festival of lights and there's actually a transformation going on in india as well. This started many decades back because as you know india and the valleys associated with firecrackers people becoming more and more conscious as they let go off that external firecrackers and realized the light that is within them the lamp within the essence within. I think that's got me to do our own in to it absolutely. Is that inner light that intellect growing so strong. It's such a beautiful metaphor and it's a beautiful day for us to be having this conversation because it really all does tie together absolutely so. Let's start from the beginning. Where were you born and warm. Was your childhood lane. Well i was born in a little town called carlisle pennsylvania small town girl and You know i think i had. I had sort of your colonial white picket fence upbringing in one thousand nine hundred eighty s america which was really fun and if you remember the eighties and so it was really fun. Time to grow up. And i think that's it's those times it really started to develop my interest in intuition and i had a lot of intuitive experiences growing up so It all kind of stemmed from those childhood years amazing and work sort of influence. Did your family have on your intuitive or spiritual development. Yeah you know. That's a really good question because a lot of people we have this talk about intuition and when it happens to you intuition can be something that people can either accept or not accept right so when you're talking about kids and it's so important with kids because kids have such great in and they haven't really had it beaten out of the yet. It's one of these things still alive and still so connected with intuitive. Things starts to happen with children. Appearance can either encourage that or they can create fear. Be like oh my gosh. This is something to be afraid of or this is crazy. You know so it's You know working with intuition in my childhood it was challenging for me. Because i think coming from a really sort of traditional christian background. There's not a lot of room for intuition. Especially it was more of the protestant. I think in the catholic traditions. There's more of a place for the holy spirit in a lot of mistakes but in my experiences growing up in my little world there was not a place for intuition and so it was something i really had to come to terms with on my own and really facing a lot of fears and a lot of sort of judgment from the people around me and now they get it like my mom's very intuitive she inherited from her. I think it is something that we have a genetic propensity to. But i think there's just not that level of acceptance which in the east which i think is so wonderful about you know eastern cultures. Intuition is so much more integrated in daily life and acceptance right. Yeah that's that's very true. And i think like we were discussing before the india was india also is going to its own journey of realizing how abundant and whilst our own heritage is and going back to our roots realizing that wisdom about intuition and the mind and the soul and yes we're going through our journey as a country has But you know what what comes to. My mind is As i learned more about how children behave like a child always looking at his mom or her mom or her danna his dad for approval right. They're always looking at the so. It's not so much of words but it's also about how the bench reacts to. A certain situation are something that is happening on the word. Maybe that micro reaction that can make a huge difference right in terms of how the child approaches word even as an adult absolutely absolutely in those little foundational moments. They and this is talk a lot about conditioning. If you read my booker you hear me talk today. I'm probably going to use that word. A lot Because intuition is something that is really a counterbalance to this conditioning. That we all get and we get it from those very first moments with our family and with the people that we grow with you know. We're conditioned to think things. Like oh intuitions not real. Or we're conditioned thank like our imagination in our creativity isn't as important as our intellectual side so so part of really balancing these sides of our brains and really coming into our true being is stepping away from that conditioning in releasing it
Upgrading a Software Product with Machine Learning - with Dr. Pavel Dmitriev
"So pablo glad to be able to have you on the program. We had nanny your ceo on not that long ago. And you're the data science guy here. So i want to really open up with you. I say outreach billion dollar company growing very fast fast platform now it's about taking it to the next level with what are really those opportunities in upsides of taking up popular sass product and layering. Ai why is it worth this. Additional effort of of baking a into the mix. Yeah thanks them credit to be here. Yeah it's very interesting. I feel like At outage the moment To build a in a. And i think as you mentioned it does not start as a companion by that's moments Started building a. yeah. I was actually very good. Good moment to start when we already have had a pretty good user base. Yes yes and very active. Here's our base is very important. Bidding this one aspects of companies. We can collect a lot of raw data from those users and head into All a good amount of data available is kind of a requisite for being able to building a into the product and Heads it if it is already had a good number of customers allege amount of data and actually a lot of insights into the problems of those customers more so at the point where the solutions kind of needed to be developed as unjust not just five on customer but but for many customers. That's that's a very good moment or staff to bringing bringing in anything said that opportunities. That is a clear that ability to solve some of the some of those problems customers ahead him at scale. So i think that's gonna ring true for a lot of the audience. I think people will understand like okay. We're gonna use to solve important problems or pursue important opportunities. Obviously some of that you've been able to do just with the assassin platform itself. You know the company itself. Oh well you know here. We have a problem. Okay build a feature. Push this button and it's going to send an email okay. That's that's a feature. He know he didn't need for that. But then there's other kinds of problems where maybe we do need i. Maybe we we. We do need to leverage like you said the data of all these users we have. Do you think about that. There's some there's some problems where there's no reason to use. Ai would be overly complicated. And then there's others where we do need it for you you know. Why is it important to to go after the i. Opportunities there instead of just the additional sas features. You know what what is the. What's big upside here. Yeah yeah look. At the outage three phases. The kind of the evolution of product and filler step is a step before outage before sales engagement products appears self process was very disorganized. It was kind of like what you're seeing. The contacts ends are good. Luck gone closet and it's ready to Plan and farkas kinda process. It's very hard to understand. Buds is a swedish propagates station. So that's spenders asians. That is very important. A dozen telling me the i. And that's what outreach at standardized the sales process secure but then the next stamp is optimization. The way i think about it is that off. You take a tender outage products and then you take your sales process you would. Outrage is great gun around a lot faster however you spend the bad sales processing place. Now you have a bad sales prosperous minor really fast as opposed that is still By the values bedding might shed. He'd use so helga now customers. The ability of the sales process is is. The next step is the look at what is happening. In aggregate in the government hewlett huma even Across all of our customers and tried to use a to come up with this broad acts of communications on the types of fish which start improving the efficiency of the sales process for example if companies especially those companies who did not have an automated kind of as sales and you kind of sales still in the past sales process tends to be very shells To project prostate the few times small number of times but we know from best practice is that eggshell intakes of seven fifteen or even in some areas. Maybe after source you digest extra Prospects so those kind of best practices can be just baked into the product That can be used to discover those kinds of insights so that the second stab the sword step once wednesday were able to optimize the process. A little bit than the step is personalization because even though we can have as sales process which is on average of optimal on average is good in evidence. Specific situation forever sales. You might even for evidence sell them. They can extra little better than average. If you can tailor what is suggested commends Unique skill since disaster unique situation. So that personas asian aspect is bad guy is really an affront and said that he cannot do it without a because the volume of of people themes and update is too high to be able to manually
Texas governor says companies moving headquarters to the state has turned into a 'tidal wave'
"Alright we have big news here coming out of oracle this hour the company just announcing it is moving its headquarters from silicon valley to austin texas joining us now on the fast line is texas governor greg. Abbott governor abbot. Thanks so much for joining us. Thank you melissa. Honor to be with you. so now. it's oracle before was Tesla's cyber truck factory and elon. Musk himself personally. Moving to texas. What are you doing to attract these companies tax breaks. Here's i i would say. This is big news unto itself but in in context of everything else. You talked about elon. Musk you talked about tesla. Remember we just had the announcement about hewlett packard enterprise. We also just had the announcement last month about the fortune. Five hundred company. Cbre living headquarters to And then Next month we have the formal opening of the charles. Schwab headquarters moved to the dallas area. And so this has turned into an absolute tidal wave for some their businesses that have had operations here and they've enjoyed the operations here. Oracle has had a thirty seven acre campus in austin texas for several years. Now i've been dealing with separate cats for more than a decade now Suffered i have a good relationship But of course it moving business headquarters is more than just that one relationship. They are looking for a state. And that gives them the independence autonomy and the freedom to chart their own course in those are word to us is us about people like separate has used by people like you know. Alon is elated to be here nina. Talk on virtually a weekly basis and he loves the freedom that he has in texas whether it be worst space x other enterprises that he is involved in. I'm sure he loves the lower tax rate as well as many other entrepreneurs do governor abbot. It's funny because back in. May i spoke to governor gavin newsom california and. I asked him if he was worried about elon. Musk leaving california in any way shape or form and he said that he was not worried at all should he be. Are you on the phone with other. Silicon valley companies. Courting their business. I've been on the phone. A weekly basis with ceos across the country. And it's not just california there. There are other states. And i'm sure that you guys have seen that i've been in negotiations with the nasdaq with companies that do business with the nasdaq and our trading operations. And so we're we're working across the board because the times of kobe have exposed a lot. They've exposed the ability that you really don't have to be in manhattan for example in order to be involved in the trading business or the investment business We're getting a lot of investment Leaders from the new york region new jersey region as well as from the california region. They're moving to the state of texas and that's just the investment sector the tech sector et cetera. So cost of business means a lot. No income tax means a lot but also the freedom to operate without the heavy hand of regulation means a lot
"hewlett" Discussed on Build A Life After Loss Podcast
"Kind of group that <Speech_Male> is interested <Speech_Male> in feeling a little bit <Speech_Male> more joy maybe some <Speech_Male> entertainment <Speech_Male> mixed with the powerful <Speech_Male> message. Promise <Speech_Male> how it can keep our <Speech_Male> promise to our clients <Speech_Male> and our customers <Speech_Male> and our <Speech_Male> team. The people we <Speech_Male> work with and especially <Speech_Male> to family and <Speech_Male> ourselves <Speech_Female> amazing. <Speech_Female> Thank you <SpeakerChange> so much. Jason <Silence> <Speech_Male> thank you. <Speech_Male> It's great to be on <Speech_Male> your with the honor. Your <Speech_Male> work your incredible <Speech_Male> thing for keeping <Speech_Male> your promise. <Silence> Thank you so <SpeakerChange> much. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> I cannot think <Speech_Female> jason enough <Speech_Female> for taking <Speech_Female> the time <Speech_Female> and being here with <Speech_Female> us to <Speech_Female> share his personal <Speech_Female> story. <Speech_Female> His <Speech_Female> experience with <Speech_Female> loss <Speech_Female> and the <Speech_Female> mini career <Speech_Female> changes that he's <Silence> ad <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> how that has influenced <Speech_Female> him <Speech_Female> and how that <Speech_Female> you know the <Speech_Female> difficulty <Speech_Female> if you're someone <Speech_Male> who has <Speech_Male> lost their <Speech_Female> job loss <Speech_Female> their income. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> You can appreciate <Speech_Female> the <SpeakerChange> things that he <Speech_Female> he said. <Speech_Male> And even <Speech_Female> if <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> even if <Speech_Female> you haven't <Speech_Female> you're aware <Speech_Female> of others that have <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> we know that. 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Of <Speech_Female> course we are all <Speech_Female> essential <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> and it's <Speech_Female> looking at <Speech_Female> that language and <Speech_Female> realizing <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> that we have <Speech_Female> to tell ourselves <Speech_Female> that we are <Speech_Female> essential absolutely <Speech_Female> every <Speech_Female> individual <Silence> is essential <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> in how to <Silence> use gratitude. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Female> I love how he expressed <Speech_Female> his <Speech_Female> ideas about <Speech_Female> gratitude <Speech_Female> and being grateful <Speech_Female> for <Speech_Female> some of the things <Speech_Female> that they were <Speech_Female> able to do <Speech_Female> they hadn't been <Speech_Female> able to do in the past <Speech_Female> and the <Speech_Female> importance of <Speech_Female> being there <Silence> for each <SpeakerChange> other. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> I love the word. <Speech_Female> I don't know that her monetizes <Speech_Female> a word. <Speech_Female> I love the word he. <Speech_Female> He coined <Speech_Female> their hermitages. <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> It's so <Speech_Male> tempting <Speech_Female> to just <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> to just <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> call <Speech_Female> in and <Speech_Female> to <Speech_Female> isolate ourselves <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> how important it is <Speech_Female> for us <Speech_Female> to <Speech_Female> be able to reach <Speech_Female> out to others <Speech_Female> to talk it <Speech_Female> through and to get through <Silence> things <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> we're already <Silence> into december. <Speech_Female> We've <Speech_Female> passed thanksgiving <Speech_Female> or headed <Speech_Female> to christmas <Speech_Female> off. <Speech_Female> If you're in the states <Speech_Female> you've passed <Speech_Female> thanksgiving. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> We've passed thanksgiving. <Speech_Female> Were into <Speech_Female> christmas. <Speech_Female> Christmas <Speech_Female> is just. <Speech_Female> It's unbelievable <Speech_Female> but <Speech_Female> by the you hear <Speech_Female> this. 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"hewlett" Discussed on Build A Life After Loss Podcast
"Now i'm full time in the house and it was a huge shift for our family and so all of that combined with what's dad going to do was very panic-stricken time But we found peace in the reality of what was and saying. Well this is too bad. What can we do instead and are instead was we get more time together are instead was maybe we can go on a family walk everyday day now are instead was while churches cancelled so i guess we get to do at home are instead was hey. Let's work on our physical bodies. Let's eat healthier are instead was maybe we need to look at our financial life that we've created first selves over twenty years of daddy doing really well and now having nothing coming in. How long can we live. What are we going to do. Are we going to just pretend that it's not happening or can we change a few things so julie. We went through and cancelled every gym membership and we started selling things that we could find around the house. People might buy. We cleaned out the garage. The attic and i mean it was like one of those things you see in a movie where everybody's in the middle of a depression and try not to get depressed. It was a fascinating time. Yeah you know one of the things that has impressed me watching you through this transition. Because of association in the natural national speakers association and and seeing how other speakers have have had to deal with this same reality. That we're in. Which i i want to mention you know so important what you said you know we have to deal with the reality as it is and so often we spend so much time spinning our wheels trying to trying to pretend like the reality isn't what did his so super super important things that has really impressed me as has how in reading your book in hearing your story in different pieces of your story over time. How values personal values have informed your decisions and those times that have been trying to talk a little bit about that. Like what what that has meant to you to have that basis to. You know that you haven't turned from your values. The values are still. There is just now. We're going to do things a little differently but the values are set. Yeah you know. I think that there's no better time to really push your values into the foundation that you've built then when things are bad. I mean that's really the the middle of the man if you will and so when it all came to a head and we said how we're going to do this. It was now a chance for creativity. It was now what is our. what is our value. Because you know juliette the time we were told we were..
"hewlett" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"And so if you want them to hear something different than that, you have to be really deliberate and very consistent and repeat over and over and over. I want to compete it Although it's not entirely a pit here, we had announcement this week from Hewlett Packard Enterprise is part of your old shop saying they're gonna least looking value moved to Houston. What is the communication? Whether intentional or unintentional that because a lot of pills social value took it as a big statement about Hewlett Packard. I mean, it was the original A star a second tell of Silicon Valley, leaving. What does that say? Well, I think it is a big statement. Actually, um, I think it's a big statement about, um, the increasingly difficult environment for businesses in Silicon Valley. That's in California. In general, I mean, businesses have been hemorrhaging out of California now for a couple decades and in a way Hewlett Packard Enterprises leaving is Um, the most obvious example of a long term trend. You don't notice the smaller businesses as much as you notice a huge business like HP, So I think it is a big signal. And of course, it's an end of an era. Really. Hewlett Packard began Silicon Valley in that garage. Um In Palo Alto, and now it's gone. It's a big deal. California legislators auto think long and hard about. Yeah, that's a good place. A good point. So I want to end here with a point of personal privilege. I've been impressed with you for quite some time. But never more so than when I heard about your new job as chair of the board of trustees of the Colonial Williamsburg, and that's a point of personal privilege because mild boss Justice Lewis Powell was there when they really brought it back with the Rockefellers, and he was served on that board for a long time. That is a wonderful institution. It's great that you're gonna be leading it. Well, David, thank you so much. We'll have to get you more involved. I did not realize you had a lover of and of course, we're very honored to have two Supreme Court justices serving on our board. Today We have a fantastic board of trustees and incredibly dedicated management team and group of employees. Wonderful donors will have to have you down on a visit, and that's personal. Point of privilege. Well, I'll tell you, Justice Powell used to talk with such affection about that because they came to him is the leading lawyer in Virginia to set that thing up back. And I think forties. It was a long time ago, right? Yes, He loved that, like nothing else. Well, you know, I would just say, David, one of the reasons I'm doing this people have asked me we know as a matter of our own personal lives.
Hewlett Packard Enterprise to Leave Silicon Valley for Texas
"Valley may have gotten too expensive for one of the companies that helped make that region of technology hub, Hewlett Packard Enterprise plans to move its headquarters to Houston and says it's already building a state of the art campus in the Texas City. BlackBerry was among the big winners on Wall Street yesterday, stock in the former smartphone maker posted the biggest gains since 2015 BlackBerry will collaborate with Amazon Web services to develop and market and intelligent vehicle data platform called Ivy. It will use cloud connections to let automakers read sensor data and improve vehicle performance.
Hewlett Packard Relocating Headquarters To Houston Area
"Governor Abbott says Hewlett Packard Enterprise plans to relocate its global headquarters to Texas from California, according to the governor, relocating to the Lone Star State is becoming increasingly common. Do you know what he calls the best business climate in America are low taxes, high quality of life, top notch work force and tear. One universities create An environment where innovative companies like HP can flourish. HB will move from San Jose to spring, Texas, just outside of Houston. Additional jobs are expected in the coming
"hewlett" Discussed on Leading Saints Podcast
"Maybe <Speech_Male> <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Advertisement> some of them <Speech_Male> could use <Silence> for their <SpeakerChange> corporate <Speech_Male> gigs. Yeah <Speech_Male> it's really just about <Speech_Male> connecting the people <Speech_Male> at this time because people <Speech_Male> are still in <Speech_Male> furloughed or at home <Speech_Male> or not <Speech_Male> going into the office <Speech_Male> not having big conventions <Speech_Male> and so <Speech_Male> lot of these <Speech_Male> groups. They're used to doing <Speech_Male> two or three day. <Speech_Male> Conferences <Speech_Male> are now doing <Speech_Male> like a half a day <Speech_Male> zoom conference <Speech_Male> so i <Speech_Male> still get to be that guy <Speech_Male> and make <Silence> them laugh make him think <Speech_Male> consider <Speech_Male> their promise especially <Speech_Male> into the new year <Speech_Male> of twenty twenty one <Speech_Male> where people are <Speech_Male> thinking new year's resolutions <Speech_Male> and what goals <Speech_Male> we're gonna set and that's <Speech_Male> why like that question <Speech_Male> of why going <Speech_Male> we can make a promise <Speech_Male> not to say <Speech_Male> that goes aren't important <Speech_Male> but you know <Speech_Male> is set a goal <Speech_Male> you miss the is set a <Speech_Male> new one just like a resolution <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> make <Speech_Male> a promise in you break <Speech_Male> it you you <Speech_Male> have a problem so <Speech_Male> how can we <Speech_Male> make it so that goes <Speech_Male> are particulars <Speech_Male> promises or proclamations <Speech_Male> in what are <Speech_Male> your proclamations <Speech_Male> to the world <Silence> to keep your <Speech_Male> promise <Speech_Male> to everyone <Speech_Male> you meet it's <Speech_Male> a cool entertaining <Speech_Male> keno <SpeakerChange> even <Silence> in a virtual <Speech_Male> yeah typically <Speech_Male> end the <Speech_Male> interview with question <Speech_Male> about leadership <Speech_Male> and discipleship <Speech_Male> and whatnot but <Speech_Male> i think i'll do it in the context <Speech_Male> of the <Speech_Male> concept in your book about <Speech_Male> the promises a disciple <Speech_Male> so <Speech_Male> send us off with a <Speech_Male> message i mean what does it <Speech_Male> mean you to keep <Speech_Male> your promise <Speech_Male> as a disciple <SpeakerChange> of jesus <Speech_Male> christ <Speech_Male> well when <Speech_Male> we understand <Speech_Male> and we utilize our <Silence> signature moves <Speech_Male> this allows <Speech_Male> us to be the greatest <Speech_Male> disciple that we <Speech_Male> possibly can be <Speech_Male> that heavenly father <Speech_Male> would have us be <Speech_Male> and when <Speech_Male> we're sharing our gifts <Speech_Male> and talents. There's <Speech_Male> nothing greater <Speech_Male> than seeing somebody <Speech_Male> do that at <Speech_Male> their highest level <Speech_Male> because it is were <Speech_Male> there. Light shines <Speech_Male> brightest. And <Speech_Male> that's how we <Speech_Male> can testify <Speech_Male> of christ not <Silence> just in word <Speech_Male> but in <Speech_Male> who we are <Speech_Male> even with the masks <Speech_Male> covering up our mouths <Speech_Male> people can still <Speech_Male> see it through our eyes <Speech_Male> in our gestures are <Speech_Male> our way of <Speech_Male> being whether <Speech_Male> it's on social media <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> promise there to <Speech_Male> spread light joy <Speech_Male> or whether <Speech_Male> it's just <Speech_Male> being a great neighbor <Speech_Male> in the property <Speech_Male> line living <Speech_Male> kind of thing. How <Speech_Male> can we continue <Speech_Male> to spread <Speech_Male> our promise enjoy <Speech_Male> as a <Speech_Male> disciple of christ. <Silence> I truly believe it's <Speech_Male> by saying <Speech_Male> to ourselves. I <Speech_Male> promise to be <Speech_Male> as christ like as <Speech_Male> possible in share my <Speech_Male> signature moves <Speech_Male> every chance i get <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> that's how <Speech_Male> i've tried to live <Speech_Male> my life. It continue <Speech_Male> to try. And the more i <Speech_Male> do. Podcast <Speech_Male> like this and <Speech_Male> talks and so <Speech_Male> forth encouraging <Speech_Music_Male> others.
"hewlett" Discussed on Leading Saints Podcast
"God has by giving our gifts in our talents that he gave us for this short period of time to utilize them to bless others only weekend. And that's why the promised to so powerful. It is powerful. Jason what are we missing any other point or concept that you feel like it'd be a good fit for this audience that we haven't touched on before we wrap up. You know there was a part of the book that i think your audience was find interesting. I the book thinking that not very many people read it. And that i would just self published this book because i've self published other books in the past and when i finished the book i said oh this is done like i know it's ready and that's rare for an artist to have a feel read the and then i had a publisher that was interested in it like really interested a publisher that i was really after and the publisher came back to me knowing where we were going to sell this book which is mostly corporations and leaders in the corporate world and the publisher came back and said hey look this is a pretty spiritual book for corporate audience and i said yes both upon the moral basis of our character and so forth and he said problem you have is chapter ten. I said oh yeah. You found chapter ten at three letter word. Free literal word of god. Okay so what's wrong with the gut chapter and he goes no. I'm just telling you if we're gonna sell this to leaders at conventions in these big conferences association events where you speak. You're gonna lose a lot of these by keeping chapter on god in there and i said okay. So what do you recommend he goes. Well what do you think if we didn't include it and i said will then it would be an incomplete book and want to be living your promise right exactly. I said it would be breaking the promise if i didn't have it in there. It's essential to the book. Essential to the progression of the person in the publisher smiled and said that's what. I thought you'd say let's do this. He was testing me to see if i'd pulled chapter out knowing that our sales would probably be affected. Oddly enough the book on the chapter on god is is not what people think. I mean it's more just definition of our best way to be a disciple and a disciple of that which is our talents and our gifts and to follow. God's really true path for us and so i've found it interesting. You would push me to that point but he wanted to see if it was something. I was willing to stick by and so yeah in keeping the promise. I was even tested during the publishing of the book. It's an interesting thing that he would do that to me. But here's what school it launched in the middle of a pandemic this book which is not a good time to launch anything essentially but it went to number one on the spiritual self help the day that it launched which was pretty awesome. Yeah yeah good thing. You didn't take chapter out closer. So i always feel like sort of getting this wrote question of like so. Jason tells where to get the book if there's only there's multiple places to get a book these days amazon and you buy the bucket if people wanna connect with you find out more about you in the book were yeah. Jason hewlett dot com. Is the.
"hewlett" Discussed on Leading Saints Podcast
"Me you know and then taking it to others around you saying okay. Now how do you see me. What am i missing just from being on the wrong side of my eyeballs. You're right like what am i missing that component. And i i just think of this this great personal experience personal exercise to do but for form as a corporate coming together and take some time to do this and then asking each other you may find like there's others in the corner the society that have similar traits that maybe maybe that's a good ministering opportunity right you. There's an opportunity for connection there so it's a great exercise. It actually really does work amazingly well in in a team at work or at church wherever you might take it and especially within the family. That's really a special place. Imagine sitting down with your kids or your in laws or whomever you know and just saying. Hey let's talk about the gifts. Each of us have. When was the last time we sat down and said you know what ella you are such a good dancer. And you're so great with the camera and you do such Social media posts. I wonder if you could also take that talent and create something helpful for your brother. Who's having a challenge doing this and then down now. We're hoping their talents were helping them to express themselves in a wonderful way in magnify their promise to the world which they didn't even know maybe was a promise and so it's a really powerful thing. Yeah that's awesome talk about this concept of about property lines. I'll let you impact. And then i think there's various directions. We can go with it. Well if you live in suburbia like i do. Then you've you've got a yard and you've got Sidewalks and you have to either in the wintertime clear the snow or you have to get rid of the leaves in the fall and that sort of thing and the property line living just came about as the concept where. I know that whenever i would be shoveling my sidewalk in my driveway. And i'd wake up and see just a ton of snow and i'm like okay. I start shoveling. And i'd go. Why have a choice now. I can either stop you know once. I've shoveled my. Driveway shoveled my part of the sidewalk. I can stop. Or i can keep going obviously depends on how busy you are and your day but i knew i could always carve out time to shove a little more and it hit me the most when i i woke up to a bunch of snow in the neighborhood and i looked around. 'cause i woke up late i looked around and everyone's driveway. Everyone sidewalk was finished. An all stopped right at mine. And i had a giant pile of snow. And i'm like okay..
"hewlett" Discussed on Leading Saints Podcast
"The one and only jason hewlett. How are you jason. I am the one in own way thing. You're the one is how you bring yourself out on stage all the time like the one and only that's how i wake up every morning. I just throw open the door and go kids the one and only year dad. That's right wake up. Zoom calls kids on. Now you're one of the few that i've invite a back on the podcast so consider yourself a few of a few there. I'm one of the one of the one of the few done the so but those that may be familiar as you will definitely link to that. First podcasts That which was great and entertaining and insightful. As you always are put yourself into context. What do we need to know to understand jason. Well i am a member of the church of jesus christ latter-day saints. I think that's probably obvious being on air. But i am a dad of four beautiful children. Lovely wife we have here and of course. I am a speaker performer. Entertainer i used to do events for a lot of people and then i don't know something happen and twenty twenty her. My whole living was gone in one blink of an eye and so that's not hyperbole like literally had to shut down and then your inbox is like link beeping. Beeping like all these cancels ullman. It was the saddest thing ever it was. It was both inbox and phone calls like frantic people. Saying we're cancelling our event with ten thousand people or a thousand people or everything in between it was insane to watch just fall apart. And i know and so going from paying a healthy tie in february two wondering okay. How do even make our house payment this month. It's been an interesting transition. So now i am a zoom expert. Yes doing virtual events. And so yeah. That's how i make my living so you're seeing that Companies are sort of coming back online as far as with virtual events. Because even and i guess there are some in person events that they do cautiously you're spread out or whatever but mainly you're seeing virtual events. You've you've pivoted that way will yeah. The virtual has certainly taken over. I'm grateful they're still trying to do it. Majority of my clients that were booked said we are not going to do anything on virtual. We're going to wait until we can do live. And what's interesting is now that we're so many months into this thing they're saying. Hey actually. why don't we try. Virtual and so i had to prove real fast that i could make that switch as well because to be entertaining and engaging doing music and comedy and teaching leadership and all the things that i do in a normal keynote presentation in front of people that are live. It is different on virtual. But there's a lot of stuff that's actually cooler about the virtual and that's what i've been learning and they have to as an audience and so. I've actually not been this busy for a long time. Kurt and i'm grateful for that and that's great..
"hewlett" Discussed on Leading Saints Podcast
"I mean what a great activity to do while you get stuff done in my right. This is the leading saints. Podcast my name. Kurt franken i am your host. And it's an honor to fulfil this position. And if you're noodle leading saints i welcome you come on in. Take a seat Keep up with those dishes and make sure you send a text to friend after your run and say. Hey thanks for sending me this episode. Because it's so good. I'm glad i found this podcast. They really appreciate that now. You should also know what what is where about because if someone just sent attacks you need to know what this is about. And we're a nonprofit organization called leading saints and our mission is to help latter day saints be better prepared delete and we do that through this podcast leading. Saints dot org through our newsletter. That goes out every week. Through our virtual summits and conferences that we do from time to time our core leader library. There's so many ways we've curated some content or about leadership and we talked about with experts with authors from individuals with unique perspectives. They can hopefully inspire you to be better leader. And it's so fun to talk to leaders around the world to say. Hey i just can't thank you enough for this resource it's really been pivotal in my journey as a leader and we hope it is and we hope that you're finding value and you know i always have to agree with us and maybe some things we say are are out there. But you know we're we're trying to just improve your leadership experience or inspire you to seek out resources that will help you become a better leader. The world needs. That's for sure so in this episode. I talked with my good friend. Jason hewlett. jason is so much fun if you have not seen. Jason hewlett perform. You need to contact your ceo. You're the executives your event planners of your company your day. Job whatever's get him to come perform even if it's virtually he is so entertaining but also inspiring just love to watch his career path. And the fact that. I know him personally. I consider him a friend and a mentor is just awesome. I love my conversation with him so when he recently published his book called the promise to the one. I told him jason. We got to get you on the podcast to talk about this..
Diamond Jim Moran
"Welcome wire-tappers out there here in this video of gang. Lenoir beautiful fall afternoon not on the golf courses afternoon folks in here getting ready to record a podcast for y'all i have the grandson of james diamond. Jim brough cada. His grandson's name is bobby. Bre qatar now bobby. Did i pronounce that close enough. Yes sir okay good. I like to say my northwest missouri nasal hillbilly kind of trying funny. What about that. I just had a comment. Somebody said always seems weird to have a guy with a southern voice. Say the word capco. Now i don't really consider southern voice to you have got northern voice to people up this guy resume shah firm chicago to him. I have a southern boy. So a hewlett you guys. Listen to bobby talk a little bit and you'll hear that salt sweet syrupy south louisiana voice. Our true southern boys right. Yeah it's a little different than new. All has its own unique accent. I've been confused being from boston. New york no. Yeah you know. I hear that now. Wow i do hear that many dollars around the city you know. Talk to different people. You can tell what part of the city from interested in so now. Let's get to the meat of this. You've written a book here recently. Called food for kings. And it's part to crime as part history in his part a recipe book cookbook. If you will food for king diamond jim. A new orleans legend now diamond. Jim mocatta was your grandfather. And there's a really interesting book folks especially if you like to cook. It's got those really great new orleans recipes in it and this guy your grandfather. Your grandpa was one of the most colorful characters in new orleans from what i've read about him. It was unbelievable. Tell us a little bit about yourself and how you got interested in doing this particular book. Okay very first of all. Thank you for having me on your show. appreciate it. earth off a married with two children in military. Over twenty years i retired in two thousand and eight and i've been aircraft mechanic for american airlines and now delta. I picked up this project after my father died and wait basically he motivated me to kind of pick up the torch and carry it. My dad was a dentist for forty years and he always wanted to do a screen. Play or movie per se. He's never do it. I have i did a screenplay originally. But i didn't go anywhere with it so i decided a couple years ago. Put a book together and kind of tell a story about my grandfather while i'm telling. The story basically blended in combination photos and recipes as i journey through his whole life. I start off when he's a childhood and carried on throughout his life until the success of his life until he died. It's a good read. It took me about eight years to go through it and do the research are did get a lot of information from father. My father ahead a manuscript he has deposition that he had put together with a attorney. Back in nineteen seventy seven. So i use all that information and took my tom everything in the book that i've talked about a kind of support it with a document and the article. Either that was given to me handed down to me or maybe that of actually found in the library found a lot of information doing the research about my grandfather in the library his life. It was pretty easy because his life was documented since he was a teenager so every time i tried to fill in the blank. Something in my father didn't pass down to me. I was able to answer all the questions that i wanted to answer about his life. You know interesting. That stuck a little bit about his early life. He fought under the name of jimmy moran which is kind of like no joy hupa in chicago took on an irish name in order to fight. I think more likely it was a lot of prejudice against italians in those days. Especially in new orleans. If you remember we go all the way back to the black hand days and they they killed the chief of police some Supposedly some black hander. Kill the chief of police in of new orleans storm to jail and hung. I dunno must have been six or eight say ends i. I can't remember exactly for sure. How many so. It would have been wise for him to fight on her an irish name. I would imagine tell me about his fight career. Let's get started. Well that was one thing. They kind of treat. My curiosity was widely. Any changes his name in the book. I did find a quote where someone asks them. Same questioned do an interview. He said he did for business reasons. But that was part of it because you gotta realize he didn't get into business opened up first restaurants on nineteen forty nine. He changed his name. I found articles where he had his name change in teens early. Nineteen hundreds. He hung around a couple of friends of his feet. Herman who's an italian pita. Golota was his last name. And the other guy. By the name of powell moran. His name was francis. Paul miranda and all of them were full blooded italian as you know and you listeners. Know that back. Then the titans will kinda frown upon. They weren't considered equal. Maybe to a lot of different even the irish whatever. So i've found out. He had changed his name one. He didn't want his mother was fighting when he was on the fighting card. You know and during the preliminaries in hours fighter. Irish name would draw big crowds for fight. A lot of people don't know new orleans was actually a big boxing city equivalent to chicago and new york but on a smaller scale of course but it was a big boxing town in a drool audit. And that's how he got to meet jack dempsey marciano. You know all those big fights back then because they came to new orleans and then he connected so his first circle of friends will all italians. pete. Herman was abandoned. Champion thinking sixty nine fights from nineteen twelve to nineteen twenty two now as far as my grandfather. He wasn't as big of a boxer as those guys. He did it for my research. Maybe about six years and then he got a little older. He got into referee in and he started refereeing. He did that until about twenty seven years old. Then that's when you up his barber shop in the open up a barber shop with a boxer front of his last name was burke in as when he got an barring after referee
Nintendo delves into ‘Pikmin 3’ and ‘Hyrule Warriors: Age Of Calamity’
"And welcome to NBC ends Nintendo podcast this week, we will be talking about Pittman Three Deluxe Higher Warriors, age of Calamity Monster Hunter of course, and the lack of Nintendo voice chat on it Nintendo switch. Would we have talked about before but you know this time we got Europeans. So look forward to that I'm your host cases in this week, I am joined by Pear strider. Day. Marks Oh and Zach Ryan top of the morning to each and every one of you. S. We are now recording on Thursdays so we never have to scramble to cover a Thursday morning announcement ever again. Even move everything to Friday it only two two plus years of intendo absolutely us. Before we decided we'd better move this stuff so. It's time this time we put our foot down. So, Great. But yeah, let's get started I guess the the biggest news is that we got to see a forty five minute long presentation on Picton Three Deluxe and a think twenty, five long minute presentation pyro Warriors Age calamity, and they were both treehouse presentations. So it was basically gameplay play with people talking about said game play Let's talk about Pittman three because that demo is available now and also Tom and pair have been plane. So did we learn anything in his treehouse presentation that you didn't already know? From play. we learned about the ultra spicy limit, the ultra spicy difficulty mode, and how it's going to limit Sixty like you can only have sixty pittman in the field at a time, which is kind of interesting like I don't know if that's the type of difficulty increase I would want because I lake having lots of Pitman following me, but it's it's an interesting thing to to hear about but yeah. Tra- spicy, not only great difficulty mode, but a wonderful flavor as well. I completely disagree with that but. Their own. But we did get to see person photo mode showing off, and we also got to see that whenever you encounter a new creature. It gets entering the PICCOLA Pedia, which is new at least for pick three, and there are new levels with Louis, which we saw the split screen. This was announced with the announcement victory deluxe, and now we just got to see it in action like I said the demos out now but I didn't mention that save from demo transfer over to the full game, and also completing also gives immediate access to the ultra spicy difficulty mode in the full game which Tom just mentioned. I'd stuff. And I'm actually going to be on the review for this one. So I've been playing I've been playing in a little bit more than what the Demo has well. And Man I still just love. This game holds up. So well, the the graphics aren't really any better here beyond like there's not lag when the juice goes into the bottles anymore like there was on we you but it was already such a good-looking game that you know it holds up in a lot of different ways are talk one of little little quality of life things that are just so so nice that aren't going to be on like the box or the store page, but are just like if you played the original, you're gonNA feel how much easier it is to control this one in little ways. Juice lag removal obviously is the top selling point. I've Hewlett back of the box to i. saw got very excited. Okay. I played it last night with my daughter. I played the demo not the full version yet but. We immediately jumped into op to see how that would work and I thought it was going to it in the demo of the final game. I. Thought it was going to lock you out until you had other characters on walked right in the picnic games picnic three everybody's scattered, and then you find each other and then you can switch back and forth. But the game actually lets you do you know laid at the same character twice from the from the very so you get this vertical split-screen arden the noise I. Think my wife is printing something on this year printer. Way Yeah, you get a vertical split screen and it is is completely de couple. So it's not a it's not keeping you together. One person can go into a cave and the other person can be outside. You can toss pigment to the one player and the other new obviously split the maximum amount of a between the two, but it worked really while it ran well, and it was just kind of fun to be doing these tax separately. Now I don't know how that impacts. The game because. Can Get way more done. I was battling a Boston. My daughter was like bringing strawberries back so We'll see how that impacts the game, but a works like a cinch and then. Play with a pro control in has two different Gyro moats. So has warned that is more like a pointer away you move around your target on the screen and the other one is more directional with like slight till to adjust. But I felt like the regular controls with the lock on feature worked just fine so. That's how a play on the we you as it was into great man. That's my biggest love that game. That's my biggest question is what the deal with the touchscreen integration was the handled that pretty well with Super Mario Galaxy with the pointer. So I figured it would be sort of a similar situation. Can. You can do joy concept shortly inside ways all of that, and the pretty smart in how the describe it, and it has reversible camera mode. So. Everybody was upset about the Mario Collection. It sounds like Nintendo is adding adding some of that feature stuff. Nice. Yeah the the funny thing about pigment to me is that. Pittman has now been on four consoles right with this. It's it's stretched across four different Nintendo systems five view count the three D. S., but we don't we don't. and. The funny thing about it is that it has never really been quite at home control. Wise on any of them. Right like the we you like the we moat is like not a much. It's a good way to play it but like it's it's got sacrifices in other ways the game pat I really liked but also then you have to like hold the game pad with one hand and right. With the other in our sometimes using buttons like like this, really as always had little control issues. So that's still sorta here but the the options they give you a lot of options and the options that they give you feel really good and the lock on feels really good and some of the the the quality of life things I was mentioning that just make things easier and quicker to control are like. Really little things like I'm getting into the nitty gritty here. But like when you disband when you do the whistle to dismiss the people or dismissed the pigment and let him out of your
"hewlett" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"Radio spell Hewlett three accuse white supremacist denied bond in Maryland after allegedly talking about starting a race war ahead of a recent pro gun rally in Richmond sees defendants did more than talk they took steps to act and act violently on their racist views is one of the three is a Canadian soldier who said he wanted to kill people while another was photographed doing the Heil Hitler signed the three are due back in court on January thirtieth coming up we'll have live to Capitol Hill and get the latest on day two of opening statements in the Senate impeachment trial that straight ahead in a live interview first but John Moore sampling this morning how's it look out there are people being nice to one another but we are it looks dark right out here this morning in your store that that's not in your face of Phil Gramm I will grab the glasses these belt route the battle of that little bit coming out of late with all the stuff like that you have to promote for two eighty five is a pretty busy drive through Waco what that pretty crowded trouble let's see four seventy five east bell because I love to read and of course I seventy Debbie as low as you make your way out at about this morning well we've got ourselves a pretty crowded drive on I twenty five south but I twenty five loaded up and slow before a hundred before there was an earlier crash down their door parkway that's been moved out of your way there's also one of the right shoulder at the boulder turnpike up at the Brighton area watch for delays on north of eighty five and a hundred sixty eight privacy bobbing up motorcycle down toward Frank job northbound eighty three jammed up and rafter road because of an accident out the that area Marshall is close to fifty six that's so police activity and looks like the rest your doctors the very heavy drive this morning all of his rig workers water get that way at that way and it shows on your road very busy is full of all the usual spot this report filed by your local Ford store if you are that's our best safety technology the powerful turbocharged eagles digit get a fork if you want America's best selling brand to get aboard if you want a great deal on your next car truck or SUV get your local Ford store today Billboard brown next update ten minutes okay wait eight fifty eight but not before one of them customers using natural gas can save up to hundreds of dollars per year and.
"hewlett" Discussed on Biz4Good Show
"Two two eight two late then. They'll get messages in their inbox about the promise and it just reminds them as to how they can keep the promise in their lives. There's funny videos a download of of my full act. You can get my e book of signature moves. There's all kinds of things and then my book the promise to the one is coming out Early Twenty twenty and and then there will be others to promise to the family the promise to the audience. Your clients customers those types of things. So Yeah we're rolling this out man all full steam ahead. Ah You know. We're we're going to wrap this up. This made me think of something and I just have to ask One of my favorite facebook post of yours of course is the big one that went. You know where you were looking at at your wife in the in the in the store. Yeah it's such a powerful. I mean I read it. was that like a year ago or four years ago or years hope went crazy viral. It was it was led by some Click Bait. Apparently that I didn't realize I had crafted so perfectly with the opening mine was. I'm embarrassed to admit but I think I cheated on my wife today with my wife. World went nuts over. This post is I'm just looking at. I saw my wife at target. I didn't know she was there. We went independent of each other to the store. I saw beautiful blonde and went. WHOA and then I realized it was her? You know that split second thinking can someone attractive and then be like. Oh that's my wife GonNa jumping up on the counter and be like I just want her. I just went. Oh Wow what a great woman you know. And and all the post resolves to is this whole concept of a man looking at his wife with new eyes and so I said it's it's important to look at those that we love our lives with fresh eyes to realize the light they arner lives and the world goes bonkers over this because it was the first time mm-hmm apparently that there had been anything kind of exposing vulnerability of a man's saying I'll chewed on my wife but it resolved into cheating with his own wife in the sense of you have to see the gratitude that you have for the person that you wake up next to every day love that I loved it. If if you haven't seen it it's out it's out there all over still on the facebook Jason Hewlett the entertainer page. Well Ryan what do you think we've been awesome. Thank you so much season my pleasure. You guys are awesome. Thanks for letting me be on. What are they going to the studio? Thanks for student. We have so much more fun in studio than doing remote stuff. I got done one other podcast in studio and I do around five to six a week. PODCAST Collins I never come in. So this is a little cool Definitely privileged in. Thank you take a Selfie..
"hewlett" Discussed on Biz4Good Show
"Eh but we do have to wrap it up. Yeah just do sounds all check. Take this mask boy. I everybody we should do a love I love it I love it we got we got shallow. We all in between I think it was rates like I see him with the sandwich a delicious sandwich. Yeah yeah absolutely absolutely Phil. WHO'll so cool can't tell us how? How can folks get a hold of Jason? How can they find you? I'm I mean all yet is put. Jason Hewlett and Youtube and you'll laugh for me and my wife laugher like two hours long time. Thank you sitting there having fun with you. Well I do have a a youtube. Channel has a mini views from my mother. And so he's like you'd like to click on those videos and watch with your family. You can their G. rated their family friendly and they're no fun bombs and and then I would say the the place I like to connect with people the most lately is linked in. And so. That's how you and I thought was on linked in and I I'm very active there facebook the other places XIV Kinda trailed off a bit because I like the Lincoln Platform of the most I do have Jason Hewlett Dot. Com Hewlett Hewlett Packard. Tom Dot Com. And so so yeah. Here's the thing if they wanted to take their phones and text the number two due to eight to eight. They just text. they type in J.. Hd like Jason Hewlett Entertainment J. H. E.. Two two eight two late then. They'll get messages in their inbox about the promise and it just reminds them as to how they can keep the promise in their lives. There's funny videos.
"hewlett" Discussed on SPACE NEWS POD
"If you're listening to this you obviously like podcast and you probably like music to on spotify. You can listen to all of that and what place for free. You don't need a premium account. Spotify has a huge. You've catalogue of podcasts on every topic including the one. You're listening to right now. Uh spotify you can follow your favorite podcast. You never miss an episode download episodes to listen to off-line flying wherever you are easily share what you're listening to with your friends via spotify integrations was social media platforms like instagram so just search for space news pot on on the spotify app or browse podcasts in your library tab and follow me so you never miss an episode of the space news pod spotify is the world's leading music streaming naming service and now it can be your go-to for podcasts to hello and welcome back to the space news pod odd daily podcast about space science and tech. I'm your host will walden in this episode. We're going to look into nastase arguments mission now not just the artem is mission raw familiar with rice so we all know about massa's sending the first woman in the next man to the surface of the moon <hes> by by twenty twenty four. That's the thing the nasa is actually gonna do now. Mike pence in a recent statement said if they can't get there by twenty twenty four they're going to have to rely on other partners to get them there. So somebody like space x who has a giant rocket that could possibly send the people back to the moon while they might be relying on that partnership to fly people the surface of the moon now nassau it also relies on other companies to work on other parts of the mission so artists needs a lot of heavy be artillery here right so <hes> nasa's really good at technology but there's other companies that are better so so hewlett packard enterprises as it says here in this <hes> tech crunch article says nastase new h._p. Built supercomputer will prepare for landing artists astronauts on the moon. Nasa and hewlett packard have teamed up to build a supercomputer. Basically the supercomputer is going to be <hes> navigating or the lander. It's going to be doing models and simulations. It's not going to actually doing the landing itself but it will be doing models in st simulations so so we know where we're going to land in how we're gonna land what we're going to land on and we're gonna make sure that when our astronauts actually get to the surface to the moon they don't have to worry about the landing procedures. That's one of the things that's very important to nasa is that at our astronauts get their safe. You know we can't just send people to the moon and expect them to land there without the heater. You know so we need this data in order to land our astronauts safely and then bring them home. That's what the artemis muss mission is about the next woman and or the first woman in the next man will be going to the moon so this new supercomputer is called aitken named after american stromer robert grant aitken and it can run simulations at up to three point six nine pedal flops ops of performance power aitken his custom designed by hewlett packard enterprises and nasa to work with ames modular data center <hes> which is a project from <hes> twenty seventeen. They started that so it has second generation intel zeon processors mellon knocks infinia band high speed networking in his two hundred twenty one terabytes of memory on board for storage and it took four years for nasa h._p. To build this thing and this is one of those things that you don't really think about when you think about moon missions always think about okay people are going to go to the moon cool. They have a pod. They're going to land. Dan rae gonna walk out on the moon's surface cool but that's not it. There's a ton of other stuff that goes on in the background. There's a lot of you've development. There's a lot of scientists a lot of engineering and technology that goes on before the rocket launches and this is a part of that so this this supercomputer by h._p. Will allow nasa. 's artists mission to get to the surface safely in land properly so so we can bring our astronauts home now. I wanna say thank you to everyone. Who's been tuning in today and thank you to all my sponsor. I host my podcast on anchor f._m. Anchors the easiest way to make a podcast an anchor gives you all the tools that you need in one place for free which you can use from your phone or from your computer now these creation tools allow you to record edit your podcast so it sounds amazing and they'll distribute the podcast for you so it can be heard anywhere. Spotify defy apple podcasts google podcasts in many more in you can easily make money from your podcast with no minimum listenership so download the anchor or go to acre dot f._m. To get started thank you for everyone who has been supporting the show. I appreciate if you want to support the show more go to patriots on dot com slash space news podcast or you can have up on twitter at space news pot or on facebook at space new spot so thank you again taking the time out of your day to spend it here with me on the space news pod. My name is willa walden. I'll see you soon.
"hewlett" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Arthur Hewlett had returned from Korea where he served with the army he finished a degree at Alabama a and M. and he was looking for a job that matched his education he telephoned the U. S. army's missile agency at red stone if you want to tell you this it we don't hide **** but he'll it was persistent he eventually did land a job there as an engineering eight he was the first African American white collar worker hired at red stone when NASA's Marshall space flight center was created in nineteen sixty he moved there he's now in his nineties and recalls the first years of the job in those days when civil rights were just beginning heat up and it was a tough Hewlett who is interviewed recently by member station W. L. R. H. in Huntsville says he and doors open insults his colleagues once tried to provoke him into a fist fight hoping that it would get him fired on another day a group of white office women persuaded him to have lunch in the cafeteria he sat down to a room full of white faces when he saw me everybody just got up and got out of his face the cook and there was people who hate their food tray want to convey and then what we live for them but things were starting to change in early nineteen sixty two civil rights leaders in Huntsville launched sit ins at lunch counters they knew that NASA's presence was vital to the economy and city officials were eager to avoid the negative national attention that might come with an ugly fight over integration so Huntsville became the first Alabama city to begin desegregation German born rocket scientist Wernher von Braun was director at Marshall his past made him an unlikely ally in the fight for racial equality during World War two he had overseen development of the **** V. two Messel and the forced labor to build it after the war the U. S. recruited him to work on American rockets NASA historian Brian Odum says von Braun understood the need for desegregation he was finding it increasingly hard to get anyone you know whites blacks who ever to move to the south because of this negative image this is the elliptical path which our rocket ship will follow going out and coming back von Braun was already a household name thanks to his appearing on television specials about the future of space travel so NASA in listed him to make the case for integration von Braun was brought in really to to say you know if we don't begin to clean up our image it's gonna become hard to keep facilities like this to keep jobs like this out of says von Braun set up programs to recruit African Americans to work in the space program he began working with two historically black institutions Alabama a and M. and miles college and they responded by creating are beefing up engineering programs to meet NASA's demand Hewlett even recalls meeting the rocket engineer what's this also as he got up and shook hands with me and filters most colorful before him and he'll it says despite his early struggles at red stone the by the time he retired.
"hewlett" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Hewlett foundation. Shootings. WNYC independent journalism from the public interest, ninety three point nine FM and AM HD twenty NPR news and the New York conversation. Very. The end. Jeff so. The final. My friend. Say. State. Certain. Alive. The full. Traveled. Every. Much more than this. Greg. A few. But then again. To mention. What to do? With extension. Georgia. Each chapel stem. The way. Much more than this. Sure. More than I could. The. One thing is. So. And no. Choose. Thing. Old. Say. In a shy. No, no, no. Not. I did it. What has he? Not himself. Then he. Truly. Yes. It was..
"hewlett" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"Five NASDAQ ninety NASDAQ one hundred ninety four socks down seventeen transports one nineteen. The Russell in mid cap small and mid caps which were much worse yesterday. Not as bad today. But still not very good new lows expand their more new lows on the NASDAQ, the new highs and almost more new lows on the New York, the new highs. I don't know if that's meaningful. But. Let's see what I can find new lows ready CVS health. That's drugstore Kraft Heinz. They have some SEC stuff going on Macy's retail. Alaska air urban outfitters. Cigna, the managed care stocks Goodyear Tire these new yearly lows Grupo Televisa Owens and minor. Let's sing much else that are of note. Oh, Hewlett Packard. That's new yearly damn. Oh well. On the new high west. Utilities dollar tree stores because they're shutting a bunch of stores. Southern Company utilize. Cms energy American electric power cut. Ed utilities WAC energy, utility, American waterworks utility. As I said utilities. And a few Muny bond funds. That's it for the new highlights so definitive. Deterioration. In the market. But as we speak, it's three forty PM. And as we speak in the last two minutes, we're not the only down to thirteen in the NASDAQ slowly down eighty four NASDAQ one hundred eighty eight so little bump..