36 Burst results for "Hugo"
Biden’s Prisoner Exchange With the Maduro Regime in Venezuela
"The Biden administration is claiming credit for a prisoner exchange with the Maduro regime in Venezuela. And essentially, Biden released two nephews of Nicolas Maduro, the Venezuelan dictator. And these are relatives of his wife, they had been jailed. They were apparently arrested in Haiti on drug smuggling convictions and Biden goes, you can have them back in exchange for 7 Americans who are imprisoned in Venezuela, including by the way, 5 oil executives who had been held for nearly 5 years. The case is actually kind of crazy. The 5 American oil executives went down to Venezuela in 2017. They were invited to a sort of a conference being hosted by the state run oil company. It's called petti vesa, PDVSA. And so PETA vesa had this supposed conference and when these American oil executives show up, basically they're hauled off by security agents. Later accused of embezzlement and convicted in a trial that was then upheld by the Venezuelan Supreme Court. Now when I say all this, you know, Debbie will tell you more than anyone else that the Venezuelan Supreme Court is a rubber stamp. It's not a real Supreme Court. It was stacked by first Hugo Chavez and then Maduro handpicked judges, the independence of the Venezuelan court has been destroyed. By the way, the left would be happy to try to do something like that here as well. The Supreme Court now is a big thorn in their side. So the Supreme Court in Venezuela basically upholds the conviction, but there appears to be no credible evidence that these guys were embezzlers of any sort.
Fresh update on "hugo" discussed on The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast
"The Biden administration is claiming credit for a prisoner exchange with the Maduro regime in Venezuela. And essentially, Biden released two nephews of Nicolas Maduro, the Venezuelan dictator. And these are relatives of his wife, they had been jailed. They were apparently arrested in Haiti on drug smuggling convictions and Biden goes, you can have them back in exchange for 7 Americans who are imprisoned in Venezuela, including by the way, 5 oil executives who had been held for nearly 5 years. The case is actually kind of crazy. The 5 American oil executives went down to Venezuela in 2017. They were invited to a sort of a conference being hosted by the state run oil company. It's called petti vesa, PDVSA. And so PETA vesa had this supposed conference and when these American oil executives show up, basically they're hauled off by security agents. Later accused of embezzlement and convicted in a trial that was then upheld by the Venezuelan Supreme Court. Now when I say all this, you know, Debbie will tell you more than anyone else that the Venezuelan Supreme Court is a rubber stamp. It's not a real Supreme Court. It was stacked by first Hugo Chavez and then Maduro handpicked judges, the independence of the Venezuelan court has been destroyed. By the way, the left would be happy to try to do something like that here as well. The Supreme Court now is a big thorn in their side. So the Supreme Court in Venezuela basically upholds the conviction, but there appears to be no credible evidence that these guys were embezzlers of any sort. Now I suppose one could make a broader ideological argument that by being oil executives and doing business in Venezuela, they are quote exploiting the country and so they're embezzling from the people. So, but that is normally nothing more than sort of boilerplate socialist rhetoric. It's not the basis for convicting anyone because you don't have anything on them. But when you are in Venezuela, you don't need anything on them of the dictator says lock them up. They're going to be locked out by an essentially everything else is just a pro forma validation of what Maduro decides. Now, the guys who were released by Biden Frankie Flores and his cousin efrain Campbell. The apparently are nephews of Celia, Flores, whom Maduro, by the way, refers to as his quote first combatant. So this is the Marshall rhetoric of socialism. Everybody's a fighter. Everybody's sort of a combatant and uniform in the first combatant is a Celia Flores. we make of all this stuff? I mean, there are obviously quotations in the media and probably some video of these families will obviously relieve to have their relatives back. They're unjustly imprisoned over their thank you President Biden, and I can understand that point of view, obviously it is heartbreaking to have a family member imprisoned, not just in prison, but in prison in a foreign prison fate uncertain, and then it's obviously exhilarating to see them again, a dad.
Biden Gave a Speech Stalin Would Have Been Proud Of
"Joe Biden yesterday stood near where our great founders stood where our great framers stood the declaration in the constitution He also stood where Abraham Lincoln once stood And Joe Biden gave a speech that Joe Stalin would have been proud of That Vladimir Lenin would have been proud of That Fidel Castro would have been proud of That Hugo Chavez would have been proud of His goal is to dehumanize people who disagree with him To try and push for one party rule for now and forevermore To intimidate people to threaten people And it is less than two years in office He is used the Federal Bureau of Investigation And soon to be the Internal Revenue Service He used executive orders rejected statutes rejected the constitution like no president in modern history say perhaps Barack Obama
Vin Skully Blasts Socialism
"You know, he spoke about socialism on one of the clips I was listening to so he became my favorite. Listen to this clip before I go. Socialism failing to work as it always does. This time and then as well. You talk about giving everybody something free and all of a sudden there's no food to eat. And who do you think is the richest person in Venezuela? The daughter of Hugo Chavez. Hello. Anyway, OMG. That tells me all I need to know. I love him already.
Beyonce's New Album Is Causing Controversy
"Her latest album is called renaissance. It's the first one she's released since lemonade. Remember that hoopla 6 years ago? It's causing quite a stir in the business. Remember she's saying in the Super Bowl? Oh my God. A lot of shit in the business now because of this album. A couple of singles were secretly released. I don't believe that for a second. I'm sure it was coordinated without her consent. Yeah, sure. She knew what was going on. Another pop star, kelis, and the police, my milkshake brings all the boys to the yard and they're like, it's better than yours, right? That's kelis. Kelis went on Instagram to give Beyoncé some shit. 'cause her album has 16 tracks and it pays homage to dance music and she samples some iconic hits from Donna Summer and Robin S, Robin S recently said she was thrilled to have a work included. But now everybody's thrilled. Apparently, kelis is not thrilled because milkshake was incorporated to Beyoncé's album on the 5th track called energy. So now she's speaking out to claim that the song was used without her permission. And without getting too in the weeds, let me just say the production duo of Pharrell Williams because I'm happy and if you feel all right, Pharrell Williams and his partner Chad Hugo, they're known as the neptunes. They're listed as two riders of milkshake, which was released back in 2003, and kelis is credited as a sole performer. So she and the neptunes have a long and complicated history. We don't need to know that. They worked on a first three albums in 99, 2001, 2003. Who even knew, kelis has three albums. I didn't know. But either way, it's not my world. But according to new track credits for energy that you see on Spotify and Apple music, both Pharrell Williams and Chad Hugo are listed among the numerous co writers on the song while kelis goes on mentioned. And despite not being listed in the song's credits, her involvement in renaissance was teased earlier last week after Beyoncé released an official track list naming the artists set to be sampled in each song and as a fan account on Instagram that put up the list, she repulsed the list of Beyoncé put out. And that got a response from kelis, who said that this was the first time she'd heard that her work was being used on Beyoncé's album. And she wrote in response to this fan, it's not a collaboration. It's theft. So right away, shots fired. And kelis went on to say, my mind is blown because the level of disrespect and utter ignorance of all three parties involved is astounding.
"hugo" Discussed on WCPT 820
"Maybe she would have put dead Hugo Chavez on top of the Christmas tree. And a nest thermostat underneath. Yes. I mean, she was running around thought she was special, counsel. Maybe she just helped press conferences that we don't know about. I'm just gonna make up titles that I have every morning. Why not? Right? Who's gonna tell me no? You just run around and say I'm whatever. Let's say sure as long as you pay us. Exactly. Exactly as long as your checks clear. What do you care? What I say I am. Okay. I am, misses Angelina Jolie. Okay, so run with it. Since we're at the end of crazy town, Rudy. I'm going to categorically describe it as you guys are not tough enough or maybe I put it another way you're a bunch of excuse the expression, but I'm almost certain the word with you. So drunken hair die. Thanks everybody else's. Okay. Well, who's sitting in the was Rudy? Was there any reporting on how drunk he was? Does that mean, or was it just on election night that he was that drunk or is he always dry? I mean, from some reporting, he is allegedly always drunk. So we'd just be a degree of you know that when they left him in the cabinet room he peed in the corner, right? Yes. Can I have some Christmas music? Come on. That would have been the best Christmas ever. Sidney Powell putting the star on top of the tree, pretty drunk in the corner. Why was he in the cabinet room alone? I was in the cabinet room alone. That was pretty cool. That's pretty cool. I was plotting a coup in the cabinet room Fantastic. He totally took a souvenir. Why was he alone like no one because he was farting a lot 'cause he's also maybe he was too farty. Rudy go in the cabinet room. God, that's gross
Sotomayor: 'Ruling Forces States to Be Entangled With Religion'
"Sotomayor of course writes the the descent for the three says among other things it forced the states to be entangled with religion How Does Sotomayor understand do any of these people understand that she is carrying the banner for justice black justice Hugo black there's separation of church and state which is not in the constitution was in a lighter that Jefferson wrote is cited all the time And Jefferson himself wasn't even at the constitutional convention He was in France How does that force the state to be entangled with religion
Joe Biden Pulls a Hugo Chávez-Style Move With Oil
"Joe Biden is really kind of pulling what I would call a Chavez style move. This is right out of the playbook of Hugo Chavez, go back 22 years ago in Venezuela, where he blamed everyone, except for his own government for the problems that the Venezuelan economy was struggling with. And you look at what's happening now, and Joe Biden's doing the exact same thing. It somehow big oils fault. Now again, I'm pleased about the idea of maybe a tax break for the American consumers. I'd like to say, I never met a tax break that I didn't like. I think it's so important to always be putting money back into the hands of the consumers given that we are a market based capitalist economy. That said, it's taken him a while to get here. Has it not? I mean, he's just grasping at straws. He's done everything he can. Could. I mean, the SPR thing, that didn't work, filling up the strategic releasing the strategic petroleum reserve that didn't work, you know, maybe after this relief on taxes, if he gets it, maybe the only thing left is to actually think about drilling more. I mean, that might actually be the solution here. Maybe to have a little bit more of a positive spin on the energy sector because you see nobody's wanting to invest. Can you blame them when you get the president just slamming the sector constantly? Remember what Chavez did? In Venezuela, he actually kicked all the European American companies out of the very valuable orinoco region. And so all the technology that the western companies could have brought there, American companies, all the terrific technology to get that heavy, tar like oil out of the ground, well, they couldn't do it because he sent them packing. He took over their businesses, Joe Biden is threatening something not entirely dissimilar.
Justice Black's Interpretation of 'Right to Privacy'
"Just as Hugo black and his descent was not impressed He was the first nominated the Supreme Court by FDR from Alabama He attacked the way Douglas had turned constitutional law into semantics By replacing the language of actual right with the phrase quote write the privacy unquote He wrote the court talks about a constitutional right of privacy And so there is some constitutional provision of provisions forbidding any law ever to be passed which might abridge the privacy of individuals But there is not There are of course guarantees in certain specific constitutional provisions which are designed in part to protect privacy at certain times and places with respect to certain activities So what is he talking about Well you have a right To not have your house searched unless authorities have a warrant You have a right to free speech which is a form of privacy To your own thoughts and belief systems you have a right to freedom of association You have many many rights under the Bill of Rights privacy rights But this broad concept of privacy right is nonsensical because we have many laws That impose criminal penalties and long prison sentences If you commit certain acts in private or public
Is America Going the Way of Venezuela?
"Hi, dinesh. We always hear that we're headed towards Venezuela. What do you think? And what does Debbie think? I think we got to take this turn this over to the Venezuelan. Well, I know I've heard you talk about, are we headed to Venezuela? I believe we are headed to Venezuela. And let me tell you why. There are three reasons why I think we are. Number one, the polarization between the left and the right is exactly like it was in Venezuela when ugo Chavez came in and basically took over the country. There was a lot of animosity, even between the political parties. So for example, the center right party go bay, was self destructing. They were fighting amongst each other and so that was the discourse between them really couldn't keep their own side together. And then they just became very polarized, left and right. So that's one. The second one is, of course, the age old Marxist rich against the poor, the socio socioeconomic fight, demonizing the rich, promising the poor. If you vote for me, I'm going to give you this, this, this and this and still keep you poor, but that's, you know, you think you're getting something, right? So that's number two. Number three is the fight and the animosity between races and ethnicities. And the left always drives it. So Hugo Chavez drove that. He drove that sentiment. So people in Venezuela was a very, you know, just great multicultural society when I was growing up, we never really saw each other as far as like your black and white, you're this, you're that. We never did that. Until ugo Chavez came along and decided that white people were evil.
Queen marks 70th anniversary with support for Camilla
"Queen Queen Queen Queen Elizabeth Elizabeth Elizabeth Elizabeth the the the the second second second second announces announces announces announces Camillus Camillus Camillus Camillus New New New New status status status status as as as as the the the the monarch monarch monarch monarch celebrates celebrates celebrates celebrates her her her her seventieth seventieth seventieth seventieth anniversary anniversary anniversary anniversary in in in in power power power power Britain's Britain's Britain's Britain's longest longest longest longest serving serving serving serving monarch monarch monarch monarch marks marks marks marks seventy seventy seventy seventy years years years years of of of of her her her her rule rule rule rule with with with with the the the the special special special special platinum platinum platinum platinum jubilee jubilee jubilee jubilee message message message message to to to to the the the the public public public public in in in in it it it it she she she she renewed renewed renewed renewed her her her her pledge pledge pledge pledge to to to to her her her her country country country country and and and and shows shows shows shows her her her her support support support support for for for for prince prince prince prince Charles's Charles's Charles's Charles's wife wife wife wife Camilla Camilla Camilla Camilla saying saying saying saying that that that that she she she she should should should should be be be be named named named named queen queen queen queen consort consort consort consort when when when when her her her her son son son son to to to to succeed succeed succeed succeed her her her her despite despite despite despite her her her her dedication dedication dedication dedication to to to to charity charity charity charity work work work work and and and and social social social social issues issues issues issues Camilla Camilla Camilla Camilla also also also also known known known known as as as as the the the the Duchess Duchess Duchess Duchess of of of of Cornwall Cornwall Cornwall Cornwall was was was was initially initially initially initially shown shown shown shown by by by by fans fans fans fans of of of of the the the the late late late late princess princess princess princess Diana Diana Diana Diana in in in in her her her her speech speech speech speech the the the the queen queen queen queen US US US US Britain Britain Britain Britain to to to to show show show show her her her her son son son son and and and and Camilla Camilla Camilla Camilla the the the the same same same same support support support support that that that that the the the the public public public public gave gave gave gave her her her her after after after after the the the the loss loss loss loss of of of of her her her her husband husband husband husband prince prince prince prince Philip Philip Philip Philip last last last last year year year year to to to to many many many many such such such such as as as as royal royal royal royal biographer biographer biographer biographer Hugo Hugo Hugo Hugo Vickers Vickers Vickers Vickers Camillus Camillus Camillus Camillus New New New New status status status status is is is is welcome welcome welcome welcome Camilla Camilla Camilla Camilla would would would would be be be be queen queen queen queen by by by by little little little little and and and and now now now now she she she she can can can can also also also also be be be be green green green green by by by by name name name name that that that that makes makes makes makes perfect perfect perfect perfect sense sense sense sense Naomi Naomi Naomi Naomi Shannon Shannon Shannon Shannon London London London London
Caller Believes America Is Tough and Will Survive, Responding to Cheryl K. Chumley
"And one quote that I want to make when Donald Trump, my favorite president, got elected to The White House. And he said that the swamp was deep at the time I didn't know what men by the swamp was the swamp and the 2020 election ate them up. The Democrats did everything in their power to get him out of The White House and I think the main thing that got him out of The White House was COVID-19. But we also have we also have Republicans as you call them rhinos. I would like you to ask or find out that bring one of the senators that voted for the infrastructure package that was 13 of them voted for. I would like to know what kind of kickback their state got, okay. Well, then personally to make them go the wrong way. This country is in trouble. And the previous caller said, I don't know for the point on return. But I disagree to some form because America's tough and America is always. We're going to survive as Hugo and you know it as well as anybody and I appreciate very much your
Hugh Hewitt Hates to Lose to Mike Gallagher
"Because when he hates to lose to me, let me give you a share with you a dirty little secret. He always does. He always does. He loses to me in every category. I mean, every category, every one of these I mean, audience size revenue, donor campaigns, he always. He's usually second. But he's second. He's never first. Once in a while, he gets a victory and then he gloats about it for months because it's so big. It's such a big deal to him to beat me. Let me share with you what he said. Again, I didn't start this, and I'm not always comfortable. I see Tracy shaking her head. We're a little nervous here about this because I don't want to hurt Hughes feelings. I do want to hurt his producers feelings 'cause he's a jerk. But Hugh Hughes a nice guy. Generalissimo. He's a lost cause. But Hugh, I like you. Don't always agree with him, but I like it. He doesn't like it when I pick on him. But then he always starts it. For example, here's what he said on his show this morning with the angel tree campaign. All of you can participate in angel trade. And dozens and dozens of you stepped up this week. Now Gallagher, God love him. Gallagher gets to operate when the phone center is open. And so he's just lapped me in the first week. First two days his lap me. I've raised tens of thousands and he's raised double that by asking his audit. Now, my audience is bigger and they like me more than Mike, but Mike has got that phone call center running, and I'm done, dark. People have to use the Internet with me. So please go to Hugo at dot com. Don't let Gallagher get too far ahead of me. I'll close in the end. I'll find some big donors to close in
"hugo" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"Well, with that in mind, can you both comment on where you see the future of APM going? What are some of the new exciting challenges you hope to bring solutions for? As I started to say, I think there are two things. The first one is definitely the rise of machine learning in root cause detection. But at my previous company, I worked a lot on machine learning et cetera and it's the best word, but here at that we have a different view than the mainstream view I would say is that we want our machine learning to point customers to add issues for which we are sure we are never sure, but you see what I mean. 99% sure that they are true issues. Because when you're in monitoring, it's not like you're recommending a new song to listen to. You're not joking. And so we want our recommendations to be very accurate. And right now, we have something, but that's where I think to reduce what we call the MTTR mean time to resolution. That's where machine learning will have a big impact. The second is about broader capabilities that are part of what we call APM performance monitoring. So as Omar mentioned, we have what we call a distributed tracing, but we also have profiling. We have database monitoring. And we have two or three new things that are in development, and that are products that are very adjacent that help, like, unfortunately, I can't talk more about them precisely. But I can say these are tools to help software engineers, specifically applications software engineers, solve their outages, debug their problems faster. And that's the future of APM. It's not just one thing. It's a sweet of tools, for software engineers. It's a tantalizing solution. I look forward to seeing what develops in the future in that regard. Well, Omri and Hugo, thank you both so much for taking the time to come on software engineering daily. Thank you, Kyle. Thank you again..
"hugo" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"A rollout. And that means the minimal amount of components to install. The minimum amount of people interactions so that it all works in a way magically. And so specifically for APM, for instance, to run a p.m., you need to have two things, one thing that we call an agent running on your host or your VM, and one thing that we call a library or an SDK that will run alongside your application. And very recently, for instance, we allowed application engineers to enable APM without having to set up the agent. So that means application engineers don't need to talk to SRE engineers to enable APM. And I think it illustrates the concept of what we are doing, which is you just add something one flag and in theory in 5 minutes you have a pretty good view of all your systems, and then for more advanced use case, you spend a couple more minutes and you have everything. That's what we are aiming for. What's a good goal? We've touched on database monitoring and live search. Could you comment on any other major innovations or standouts in product enhancements that you've seen the APM space? Absolutely, a pretty good example is a product part of the APM suite that we call continuous profiler. I think talk to me about it. And so it was, I think a major revolution. So you may tell me Hugo profiler's existed before I was born, which may be true. But legacy profiler as we call them are tools that of course, as any profiler, allow you to analyze the performance of your code. When I say performance, I mean, resource consumption, whether it's time, CPU memory, et cetera. And they would give you that visibility by line of code. But legacy profiler to have them running, you need to SSH into a machine, launch this profiler. It would have a big impact on performance. You'd have to download the file, and then analyze it in a separate tool. And then you'd be constantly wondering, did I catch the right moment or the right time? What we've built is a continuous profiler that can run in production. And so that means you just fire and forget and you have constantly the performance of your code and how it evolves over time. And this was we were honestly the first ones to do it on the market, or at least the first large company to do it on the market. And a lot of customers had surprises when they turned it on, because they realized that there were some pieces of code that took so many resources. And they never knew they were basically blind on that. And they thought that piece of code would take only less than 1% of their overall CPU when in fact it was taking 30% companies scale. So we've had customers telling us they were able to reduce their edible or cloud build by millions of dollars per year. And it was amazing surprises that we've heard. And yeah, in that, profiling opened a new way of viewing your code in production and we were the first ones to do that. When.
"hugo" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"And then based on the profiles of my failures and I try to use this word very carefully based on where the risks are based on where we see issues, we'll see increased adoption. If I tend to hit CPU constraints on my machines, I'll probably adopt more infrastructure monitoring to get alerts on that earlier. If I see that a lot of my code releases tend to get blocked and I have to roll back I'll probably adopt more of profiler and code related tools, things like that. And if I see that I'm building a very distributed environment. I'm immediately using different microservices for different parts of my application, are probably instrumenting distributed tracing. And what are some common gaps you see in a lot of new customers? Are there things that people are discovering for the first time that maybe they didn't even know they could get from using the right tools? I'll say this actually brings up one of my favorite anecdotes about the release recent release of our database monitoring product. One of our design partners that Hugo mentioned earlier that we'd like to work very, very closely with, they, when they rolled out our database monitoring solution on their staging environment, this is a very, very early beta days, they had realized that they had a gap in their observability data in the form of an application that no one knew about. So what had happened is that several years ago, before anyone that we were talking to, that company was even working there. Let's say a high number of years ago, someone had written an application that hit one of their centralized databases that application ended up generating the most expensive queries in terms of performance on their single, most important database. They realized that application actually had no production impact. They could shut it off. And the gap there was very large company, highly distributed environment, knowing where your applications are can sometimes be a challenge. And like learning that with a tool like database monitoring was a huge win for them, they ended up completely decommissioning that piece of code. And there was no way for them to know that they had to do that with any of our other tools. That require knowing your own applications..
"hugo" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"Have things like live search, change the game in significant ways? I'd like to say that the answer is yes, but it's not only milestones, you know, as much as we'd like for it to be. It's not just the features and the products that datadog has been releasing. The market itself is undergoing some transformation. Ten years ago when datadog was founded DevOps was a brand new kind of concept and over time it's become the standard. The same thing applies to complicated architectures, where, you know, we've been talking about breaking down monoliths for years, but the reality is that even companies that still have monoliths have very complicated architectures around them. Microservices that have spun up in support or in replacement of parts of a monolith, all of these combined and the kind of constant migration. Someone is always migrating from if historically, it was from on prem to the cloud or from host based environments to containers or to serverless, the reality is that almost everyone right now runs some form of hybrid environment. Hybrid in some sense. And then all of the tools that we've provided and we are providing and how we're obviously we're going to announce a few more shiny tools over the next few months, but all of these work together. The idea that you have a multi cloud or architecture that relies on actual virtual machines and on containers and on some form of serverless environment, all of those needs to be monitored together. And this single pane of glass that we provide is really, really powerful for those cases. If I want to take all of this combined and to answer your question, what has changed everything is more complicated is more distributed. It's less centralized and for that we've had to build more and more solutions, allowing everyone. Be it people in DevOps or SRE roles, application engineers on front end or back end, database administrators, all of them can come to one place, see all of their metrics and all of their observability data in one place and speak one common language. And I can't tell you that this is one milestone this is what happened. It's an ongoing process. But every release works towards this shared vision where all data and all telemetry that relates to your applications and your infrastructure, lives in one place and all of its users, regardless of their role regardless of the language that they speak can all work with it together. What with the robust offering like that, a smaller, simpler company doesn't necessarily take advantage of everything at the start. Maybe as they grow, they.
"hugo" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"Not more of our users, everything that we build within the APM suite uses the datadog platform. We use what we call standard metrics that can be used to display on dashboards. They can be used in monitors and most relevant to your question, they can be used for SLOs. So service level objectives can be defined using APM primitives. Basically, that means that if you're trying to define uptime for a service or a user journey, you have all of the relevant information out of the box with our APM solution, and you can use it. So if I am this engineering director of a midsize company, I don't need to go into any particular part of the APM experience. I can have my own custom dashboard that has the things that I care about like the SLO, the high level business metrics are overall costs or anything like that, whereas all of the engineering teams that roll up to me can have views that are substantially more granular and can go as deep as an individual request or an individual line of code. And can we talk a little bit about live search for listeners who aren't familiar with that feature of the product? What is it? So live search is a capability that we released. I think around a year ago, and it allows customers to view all their APM events, so APM related events for 15 minutes, and when I say view, I mean, search across any dimensions, as well as something that is very important, do analytics. So when we say analytics, we mean, do counts, group bys, plot distributions, plot time series, et cetera. And so I think it changed a lot the way our customers view our products. When you think about observability in general, for a lot of things, it usually means sampling. Meaning you can not observe everything because it would cost you too much. And especially when you talk about APM and distributed tracing. If you imagine, when you do distribute tracing, for every request, every web request that you receive as a customer, you will send around a hundred events to a monitoring platform, like data. And for some customers, sometimes it's billions per minute. And at some point, keeping it all is cost prohibitive. And a lot of thought leaders on APM always said and you can find some videos about that. You need to sample APM. So you need to, for example, keep one out of 1 million events. And that generates a lot of friction with customers, because customers always wondering, what if I'm losing something? What if I'm losing an error? What if I'm losing a slow request? I won't be able to dig into that. When we offer life search, basically the value proposition changed a lot. You can view everything for 15 minutes. Sure, but everything. And especially in outage scenarios. So that means customers feel safer, releasing applications, they feel safer doing any type of migrations. And in the end, they feel safer buying datadog. Is there anything special about 15 minutes? Why not ten or 20? So 15 minutes was kind of the minimal time that was acceptable in terms of technology and to a low customers to view enough data. We are definitely thinking about extending that to when our, if not, if not more. Are there any particular use cases that have really been opened up that you couldn't tackle before live search was available? Definitely, I think the most common use case was the outage response. When you're in an outage, it can be scoped to something very minimal. It can be one specific endpoint of a given application that suddenly answers in ten seconds instead of regular hundred milliseconds. And in most cases, if it's something that is unfrequent, you don't have any data. And customers would not use data to solve their use case, they would use something else. And because we have life search now, datadog is usually the primary tool to answer incidents. Well outage response is going to be critical any major outage with a big company. You can measure the dollars lost in milliseconds some of the time. How does datadog play a role in a team in a critical state like that? How do they use it to get back on track? Datadog offers a very wide array of tools that supports this incident response coming from the APM side of the house for you Hugo and myself. The easiest take is that in a war room situation, one of the first places a user should go to is live search and live analytics, where being able to localize what exactly is going on, how can we see the impact of something and can we drill down into an example request that helps us figure out, okay, someone deployed bad code somewhere. Let's go and revert that. But then there are a lot of additional things that we can use. We've recently released incident management that helps us manage the entire life cycle of this incident. We have a lot of custom metrics in calculations that we can do to make sure that we capture the dollar amount or any other type of impact in the machine learning side of the house. So under the umbrella of what we call watchdog AI ops engine, we're also working on automatic impact analysis, which we'll be able to tell you, okay, here's how many users that were impacted by a particular incident. How many services here is the impact on your error budget? Or anything like that, and the idea is that datadog is here to support you when things are currently on fire. When you need to figure out what is the thing that needs to be fixed. And then later when you conduct your post mortem, when you do the optimization, when you understand the root cause, we are there with a very wide array of tools to make sure that you have everything that you need for that and to do it fast. Well, you'd mention that live search went live about a year ago, so you've had a great amount of time to see it and field. I'm wondering if we could rewind a little bit and explore the story of releasing it. How do you spend time, I guess, first off, beta testing something like this. That's a good one. I think at that dog, we have for any new feature or initiative, we have a very fast iteration process. Let me tell you a little bit more. At that a dog right now, so it wasn't the case a year ago, but you can imagine, we have now, I think over a thousandth engineers. And all of them are using most of the datadog suite. So, in a way, it's kind of cheating for us because it's simpler to develop a new product. We can assess the wheel internally to use it. We can access the product market fit. And we can very fastly iterate on it. So in a way, whenever we have an idea, we can start from scratch and build a prototype that we use internally and that can be used by thousands of users internally. And iterate very fast. And I'd like to add something else, we have.
Queen Elizabeth II won't attend climate conference in person
"The British queen has canceled her planned appearance at the U. N. climate conference in Glasgow accepting doctors advice to rest just days off to spending the night in the hospital for tests the news comes off to the sovereign health virtual origins his twins the consul the first since revelations that her doctors ordered her to rest last week royal biographer Hugo Vickers says the queen would have certainly wanted to attend cop twenty six degree will be very disappointed she doesn't like to disappoint people she knows that a lot of world leaders are coming and so she went of taken this decision lightly but you must remember that she's ninety five years old and I'm she clearly has been exhausted historian Antony seldom thinks the monarchy carries enormous convening power with global leaders they might be all powerful in their own country Selden says but put them in front of the queen and they go we could the knees Charles de Ledesma London
Spain Arrests Venezuelan Spymaster Wanted on US Drug Charges
"Hi Mike Rossi reporting a former Venezuelan spy master is arrested in Spain on U. S. drug charges police in Spain have arrested general Hugo Carvajal a former Venezuelan spy master wanted on narcotics charges in the United States the arrest in Madrid came nearly two years after Spain's High Court issued an extradition order and Carvajal disappeared Carvajal faces narcotics charges in New York and Florida over alleged ties to Colombian rebels known to control cocaine smuggling routes carvel hall has denied any wrongdoing hi Mike Rossio
Taking the Fifth: Venezuelas Talks
"Today marks. The opening of the latest round of negotiations designed to move venezuela beyond its dictatorial rule as the country's economy has nosedived. It's politics have been in stasis since a rigged election in two thousand nineteen the opposition leader. One guido claimed to have one and dozens of countries including america recognized him as the interim president pause model work both the north raleigh north. Eight and the heat but the incumbent. Nicolas maduro has gone nowhere last month. Representatives from his regime and from mr guidos opposition signed a memorandum of understanding agreeing to work together towards fair elections wounded professor. And i guess we defeat people seven year but about the meeting starting in mexico. Today isn't the first time resolution. Discussions have been held. Its in fact. The fifth. Since mr doodo took over from the late hugo chavez in two thousand
Josephine Baker to Be Honored at Pantheon Monument in Paris
"Josephine. Baker was an american born singer dancer and performer. Who made her home. In france she became a symbol of the jazz age and roaring twenty s and one of her adopted country's greatest musical stars. Now she will be. Given one of france's greatest honors her remains will be moved to the pantheon mausoleum in paris joining other french. Icons like victor. Hugo marie curie and jean-jacques rousseau us after nearly forty thousand people signed a petition calling for the honor. Panetta's rosette is author of the book josephine baker in art and life and joins us. Now welcome panetta. Thank you carol. It's remarkable story Just being baker was born in saint louis and she moved france in the nineteen twenties when she was a young woman. What kept her in france. She stayed there to the end of her life young. What kept her in. France is france received her well and gave her a number of possibilities for performance so she started in the music. Call to make four feature films so to answer your question really briefly. France gave her the opportunity as it did for many african americans between the nineteen thirties. All the way through. I would say even in the nineteen seventies. It gave these people an opportunity to make careers that were not possible in a segregated united states
"hugo" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class
"It back. Yeah it is just I i love sort of doing comparative reads on what much later People working in the science fiction space. Think about him because it is very polarized. There are still sort of laud him is like this. Charming nut of a man who really lake created this this entire you know the concepts with his his focus on community of fandom and and this idea of science fiction is this place where we can think about the future but then there are others who are lake. He was a problem in all the ways. And yeah why are we lauding him as this masterful amazing person. Yeah there's there's so much to 'gate-keeping in the world of science fiction both among like the writing aspect in some in some cases and among the phantom like from all sides there can be a lot of 'gate-keeping and so the idea that somebody who was so central to establishing the idea that science fiction was its own genre was like. Here's the mathematical formula. What counts drove me up a wall. Yeah well that and that. It had to be predictive of the future. When there's a lot of science fiction that is not right that but as you know Speculates on on other things or or is born of a what if scenario of the past Which yeah it's a little but then when you read stuff as we said he would contradict himself all the time and to him. I think he was just like why. I'm just spitballing. And so he didn't see it as this big contradictory thing. He didn't even see himself really as like. I don't think as the arbiter of all these things he was just of like. This is how i'm thinking about it. This is how i but it also gets into that idea of a cult of personality right where there are people even now who will refer to him as like uncle hugo as though he still like a person in their lives even. They've never met him in. He has never been part of their. You know personal or professional development and so that's the other thing like how much of that is him saying. This is what i say and how it has to be versus that community that he was putting together going well. Hugo says so. that's the rule. I rolled my eyes rights. I mean this is part of the the problematic aspect of things like that And even those two Opposing viewpoints. We mentioned regarding changing the name to wonder. Stories is pretty exemplary of how problematic that can be when everyone has a voice. You're gonna get slow. That are not great. Takes a bottom which not say that. Everyone shouldn't have their own. Take but you have to be able to discern good from the bad once again. Thanks spending time with us this week. If you're headed into a weekend with time off having absolutely great time and and do lots of things that bring you joy if you don't have time off and you're working try to find those things that bring you joy anyway as best you cheering for you. We will be right back here tomorrow with a classic episode and on monday with news stories. Stuff you missed in history class. The production of iheartradio for more podcasts from iheartradio visit the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you listen to. Your favorite shows iheartradio presents heli earthquakes. Raise the mass out here. Aftershock starring sarah wayne. Kelly's out there. She's out there on the island. Jeffrey dean morgan. There are courses all over the south land and david harbour. Did my job. Cassie this is what i do. They were gonna hurt. You and i stopped aftershock. Listen and follow on the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcasts. Beware the monster you're running from mightier the yourself introducing more day. A new fiction thriller podcast from the creative minds of blunt house and crip tv one month after two brothers disappear. In the shenandoah forest the lone survivor of the perry merges starving disoriented and traumatized. Listen to more detail on the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcasts..
"hugo" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class
"You started printing bean each year that he would send out to all the scientists he knew it would include predictions of future inventions. That often stimulated the minds of its recipients and would eventually come into fruition though not for decades in many cases as for instance he wrote in one about what he called language rectified telefoni which was a communication which would translate languages and real. Time like apps. You might find on a phone today. He also predicted the future. Importance of computer driven diagnostic equipment in the medical field. And some things. We haven't seen yet like flying cars to ease traffic flying cars. It's kind of a go to many of these holiday. Many magazines included the hopeful. Line quote. never forget for an instant that all man's greatest inventions are still to come. This annual publication became so popular. That gersbach was often contacted by scientists. He did not know. He knew a lot of famous scientists But others that he had not even heard of in some cases asked to be added to his holiday list and they were even pleased for back issues but gerns gersbach had to keep his list limited any had to set up a no back issues policy through the publication of sexology hugo. Gersbach met the love of his life. Mary hampshire. Mary was hired onto the magazine as an assistant editor and in one thousand nine hundred eighty one. He and mary were married in chicago. Notable trivia regarding their wedding they remarried by a judge in chicago that judge hugo friend had presided over the nineteen nineteen black sox scandal trial which took place in one thousand nine hundred ninety one..
"hugo" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class
"The changing times to keep growing his readership and offer nisha information to his long-term audience he always maintained that the most exciting work was being done in what we today would call open source or even crowd source style with the sharing of ideas rather than behind the doors of research and development divisions at corporations writing quote. Everyone knows that the more people who are working on are the more rapid the progress will be in the end in nineteen twenty one. Gersbach married his second wife. Dorothy cantor widths information. Dorothy is pretty sparse. This marriage was not his last. And it's not really clear how it ended in nineteen twenty five guns back founded a radio station w. r. n. y. under the auspices of his publishing company experimenter publishing in this was an experimental station hugo and his collaborators would test new media and technology on the station and then keep track of how the station's listeners reacted the station would later broadcast early television broadcasts and was one of the first broadcast entities to regularly broadcast television signals on a schedule. He's very short. He published schematics for receiver for these broadcasts in his magazine. So enterprising readers could order. They're put them together. And then watch these short like five minute daily programs on a screen about the size of a postage stamp. He also introduced television magazine to capitalize on interest in the new medium and nineteen twenty six. He launched his first magazine. Venture with a strictly fiction. Focus on april twenty-sixth nineteen twenty six. The first issue of amazing stories came out and it turns back his aspiration for the periodical quote at first thought. It does seem impossible that there could be room for another fiction magazine in this country. The reader may well wonder. Aren't there enough already with the several hundred now being published true but this is not another fiction magazine. Amazing stories is a new kind of fiction. Magazine it is entirely new entirely different. Something that has never been done before in this country. There is the usual fiction magazine. The love story and the sex appeal type of magazine the adventure type and so on but a magazine of scientific. Shen is a pioneer in. Its field in america by science fiction. I mean the jules verne h. g. Wells and edgar allan poe type of story a charming romance intermingled with scientific fact and prophetic vision and he used this new platform to draw readers in with established content like work by jules verne and h. g. wells and to test out new stories and new writers..
"hugo" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class
"He was definitely not shy about being his own hype man and the very willing to write up his work and praise himself under other names. The growing popularity of modern electrics magazine lead gersbach to delve into a new creative space as he hustled to assemble enough material for each issue so the story goes that an april nineteen eleven. He was coming up short on his magazine so to fill pages he decided to write a piece of fiction and that was the birth of a character on page. Is ralph one to four c. Four one plus sign and it's meant to be read as it plays out in the pages of the book or as the story as one to four for another. Ralph wasn't astronaut. Living in the twenty seventh century. The story begins in two thousand. Nine hundred. sixty. The story was very much pulp fiction right down to the damsel in distress trope. This was alastair to one to be four to three but it was also filled out with futuristic detail that was rooted in hugo's knowledge of science and technology. The opening description of the character sets the tone for the whole work quote. His physical superiority however was nothing compared to his gigantic mind. He was ralph. Once you foresee for one plus one of the greatest living scientists and one of ten men on the whole planet earth permitted to use the plus sign after his name ralph's adventures were fairly formulaic. But this story really captivated readers and while may have initially thought he was just filling out the page count to modern electrics. It turned out he had started a new feature series and when that was extremely popular he had closed that initial story. Honest suspenseful cliffhanger. So it was pretty natural to keep going which he did for eleven more installments. While the writing isn't spectacular an amazing aspect of these stories was the way they wove science and inventive ideas into the narrative story. One installment includes a diagram and description that is essentially radar. Well before these systems were in use quote a pulsating polarized ether wave if directed on a metal. Object can be reflected in the same manner as a light. Ray is reflected from a bright surface by manipulating the entire apparatus like a searchlight waves. Would-be sent over a large area. Sooner or later these waves would strike espace bleier. A small part of these waves would strike the metal body of the flyer. These raise would be reflected back to the sending apparatus. Here they would fall on the active scoop which records only the reflected waves not direct ones from the intensity and elapsed time of the reflected impulses the distance between the earth and the flyer can then be accurately estimated another prescient description in the series predates video chat by decades but describes exactly that he wrote quote stepping to the telephone on the side of the wall. He pressed a group of buttons in a few minutes. The face plate of the telephone became luminous revealing the face of a clean-shaven man about thirty a pleasant but serious face as soon as he recognize the face of ralph in his own telephone. He smiled and said hello. Row twelve part series was collected into a novel for publication but not until nineteen twenty five. That was fourteen years after their serialized release. Yeah that's still in print today you can get it very very lean. You can usually get a pretty inexpensive if you're curious but again this is not where you go for great literary writing next up. We're gonna talk about girds box continuing work in radio and we will do that after. We pause for sponsor break. It's crazy how much we have to pay for outdated impersonal healthcare and even crazier that we all just accepted. It's time to face facts. Healthcare is backwards..
"hugo" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class
"But i don't know Hugo was educated by private tutors. As we said his family was very comfortable financially and he's often referred to as having received a technical education in he actually did very poorly when he was enrolled in an industrial school as a teenager in his performance at college and bingen germany was similarly underwhelming but he was an avid reader throughout his youth and enjoyed applying his technical knowledge to speculation about the future and problem solving. He told the story that a translated copy of mars as the abode to life by percival lull sent him into just delirium when he read at the age of nine and that set his imagination so ablaze that the family called a doctor to watch him while he talked endlessly about the creatures and technology that could possibly be on the red planet but this story and many of the others about his youth are solely from gerns. Back himself and so hard if not impossible to substantiate yeah and then you know he was a storyteller in nineteen oh four. At the age of nineteen hugo moved to the united states. Shortly after his father died his father had never really understood his sons drive to pursue a career. In the emerging field of electric's. He kind of hoped he would go into wine like he did. But once there was no longer a disapproving patriarch in the picture. Hugo made his move and shipped off to new york. He changed his name to the americanized gersbach and eventually became a naturalized us citizen. He'd always had a fascination with the us us culture that was driven in part by reading popular. American authors like twain po. additionally european patent offices hadn't granted him various patents he hit applied for and he was hoping to do better with patenting his inventions in north america he was very aware of personal presentation and he cultivated a style for himself that was distinctive and conveyed assertive eccentric european aristocrat persona. He was known to wear a monocle that he didn't need. He always had very formal. Beautiful suits the occasional opera cape. He was also very charming and witty. And that added this other layer of allure. Yeah he definitely was good at putting together like the man he wanted to be. He was also multi lingual so people just automatically gave him a certain degree of of clay clout. He says amazing european genius. He is said to have worn a formal three piece suit. Even on the boat crossing to landed hoboken He goes intention in the states. In addition to those patents was to parlay his electrical in knowledge into a career. Any i approach packard motors and showed them a battery that he had designed for use in automobiles. Ms original design.
"hugo" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class
"And welcome to the podcast. I'm holly fry. And i'm tracy wilson so tracy. I think you might be like me. Were there some subjects to the podcast that are at the top of the list for really longtime and in my case i feel like i'm sort of circling them. Like an animal stocking prey. I'll do a little bit of research on them and then back away and it's like i want to tackle them but i'm also a little unsure of winded jump for a variety of reasons and hugo girds back has been one of those were very long time and he's tricky for a few different reasons for one. He was ceaselessly interesting and he did a lot of things that influence the world. We live in today and topics that are hard. Because you don't want to get into the like a big minutia party where you just list all the stuff that they did untouched. And and and how. It's you know echoing in today's world but you also don't want to leave any of the important stuff out so it can just be a little bit whelming. Try to figure those out and for another he can be a little bit polarizing There are people who loved him as genius and there are others who label him as a crackpot opportunist but they do usually acknowledged that he was an insightful. Crackpot opportunitist He is the man who in the words of rape bradberry quote made us fall in love with the future but he's also been berated as kind of a hack who's proclamations about what does and does not qualify. Science fiction have been problematic. Kim limiting from the start but even people who have very little nice to say about the man acknowledged his influence importance on the world of science fiction He was also an inventor of some wacky and marvelous things and a writer himself. it was also a prognosticator of the future with some startlingly accurate insights. And odds are very good that you have come across references to him whether you know it or not so author william gibson who penned one of my top. Three books of all time neuromancer Wrote a short story called the gerns back continuum in one thousand nine hundred eighty one to reference him in one thousand nine hundred five steven spielberg created a tv series inspired by gersbach magazine amazing stories. There was also a revival of amazing stories.
How Octavia Butler Used Science Fiction to Address Social Injustice
"For some science. Fiction is way to escape problems. In the real world for octavia via science. Fiction was away to shine a light on those problems. She used other worlds to examine real human experiences and address issues facing humanity. Her works touch on the environment race. Theory black feminism queer theory and disability studies. She was a pioneer in the development of africa. Future azam octavia had a powerful certainty and drive in her writing career evidenced in the archives of her work at the huntington library she wrote. I shall be bestselling writer. And i will find the way to do this. So be it. See to it. She was right octavia won many awards including the nineteen eighty four hugo award for best short story and hugo award for best novel. Let in nineteen ninety-five. She received a genius grant from the macarthur foundation. Becoming the first science fiction writer to do so with this grant. She was able to buy a house for her mother and herself. In two thousand five octavia was awarded a place in chicago state. University's international black writers hall of fame by that point. Her books had been translated into at least ten languages selling more than one million copies a year later. In two thousand six octavia died after taking a fall in her washington home. She was fifty eight years old. Since her death octavia butler's writing has become even more popular. Her work is featured on college campuses and there are plans for some of her stories to be adapted for film and television one of her books parable of the sower feels particularly prescient. Set in the twenty twenties. Parable of the sower is based in a world that's largely collapsed due to climate change class inequality in corporate greed. In her work octavia exposed flaws of this world by creating others her uncanny ability to see understand and reveal deep-seated problems continues to inspire and provoke readers today
The Incoherent Manifesto That Is the 'Margarita Declaration on Climate Change'
"I want to introduce you. To something that occurred in July 18 2014 7 short years ago. And on that date, a large number of delegates from radical groups throughout the world gathered to issue a joint proclamation called The Margarita Declaration on Climate Change. Revealing that their proclamation leads with a quote from Venezuela's late Marxist. Dictator Hugo Chavez quote. Let us go to the future. Let us bring it and so it here. Of course, thanks to Chavez and his successor, Nicolas Maduro. The Venezuelan economy and society are devastated. People are dying of starvation. And seeking refuge in the United States and other countries. There's a complete breakdown in health care and basic public services, and the government is a violent police state that represses any and all dissident voices. Indeed, the proclamation reads like a modern version of Marxist Communist Manifesto. Laced with environmental declarations and platitudes. While it is insipid and absurd on so many levels, it is also dangerously appealing and increasingly acceptable. As a matter of national international
Long Airport Lines, High Gas Prices Expected This Weekend
"It's a july fourth getaway looking more like a thanksgiving trouble rush from the roads to the airports forty eight million of us probably more are on the move. The second busiest independence day weekend ever. Yeah excited to get out of the house like everyone else and we're paying more at just about every turn hotel prices up to thirty five percent more over. Last year rental car prices up eighty six percent and gas prices are rebounding along with the economy now. Averaging three twelve a gallon nearly a dollar more than a year ago. Bob jackson gassing up in philly they get enough here to get over the bridge by new jersey where people californians are paying the most four twenty eight a gallon. Mississippians are paying the least to seventy five. While the vast majority of us are traveling by car. Two point one million people went through. Tsa check points on thursday people already. People can't wait to get out. Can't wait because the surge airline traffic came on so fast. Many airlines weren't ready didn't have enough planes now. Planes are full. United airlines ceo. Scott kirby now expects a surge of returning business travelers in the fall. I think zoom is going to be a great replacement for phone calls. But it's not going to be a great replacement for in person interacts. Meanwhile amid a staggering. Thirty two hundred reports of bad passenger behavior this year including onboard fights. The faa is now using children to appeal to adults to behave. Fighting is not good. When you're on a plate yell and they hugo that stuff i would be really scared destructive pilot against that guy
"hugo" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"Hugo runs the popular Bucks. France Twitter account. He tells me he's up before the crack of dawn to watch his beloved team. The game seven I was was like So I get 2 30 am here in France, finishing almost six speech way more difficult going to work after he says he'll watch the game on replay if he has to, though, it's hard to avoid spoilers for more bucks playoff coverage. Text the word box. 285561616 20, a rough start for the Tour de France of the weekend, and now a spectator is being sued. The opening day of the Tour de France descended into chaos in the spectator caused a huge pile up of cyclists. The Tour. Organizers say they have filed a lawsuit against the woman believed to be German. However, she fled the scene after she stepped in front of the main pack, waving a banner at the TV cameras and not looking out for the riders. At least 21 cyclists were injured, including four time champion, Britain's Chris Froome. Elaine Cobb. CBS NEWS PARIS two Democratic lawmakers making a push to legalize fentanyl test strips. Trying to help prevent fatal overdoses. Milwaukee County saw a record 545 overdose deaths in 2023 quarters of those involving fentanyl. State Senator Lena Taylor says deaths involving this since that synthetic opioid continue rising. I think the biggest pushback is people who believe that it's Promoting or encouraging drug use. Instead of seeing the lives that it says lawmakers would need to remove the test strips as drug paraphernalia. The bill still pending almost 5 39 at W. G. M. Chan. Hi.
"hugo" Discussed on Harvard Classics
"It is the grotesque still grotesque which now into the christian held the frightful faces which the severe genius of dante and milton will evoke and again people's it with those laughter moving figures amid which cal lot the burlesque angelo will sport himself. If it passes from the world of imagination to the real world it unfolds an inexhaustible supply of parodies of mankind creations of its fantasy are the scary matches crispin and harlequins grinning. Silhouettes of man types altogether unknown to serious-minded antiquity. Although they originated in classic italy it is the grotesque lastly which coloring the same drama with the fancies of the north and the south intern exhibits denaro capturing about don juan and mephistopheles crawling about faust. And how free and open it is in. Its bearing how boldly it brings into relief all the strange forms which the preceding h had timidly wrapped in swaziland clothes. Ancient poetry compelled to provide the lane vulcan with companions tried to disguise their deformity by distributing it so to speak upon gigantic proportions. Modern genius retains this myth of the supernatural smith's but gives it an entirely different character and one which makes it even more striking it changes the giants dwarfs and makes gnomes of the cyclops with like originality substitutes for the somewhat commonplace learning in hydro all the local dragons of our national legends. The garg of one the gre willie of mets the chair sally of trauma the degree of mental harry. The tarasco tarascon monsters of form so diverse. Who's dish names are an additional attribute. All these creations draw from their own nature that energetic and expression before which antiquity seems sometimes to have recoiled. Certain it is that the greek humanities are much less horrible and consequently less trust than the witches in macbeth. Pluto is not the devil..
"hugo" Discussed on I Learned Something in College!?
"I why there are so many other people. Why did they decide. Certain naming after rivers. What the hell insists. This is how we get the big bang. Would you like some facts about the moon's yeah go ahead then so care. Bros and hydro are fairly small. We think that they're made of two smaller objects stuck together kind of like an elope shape so they probably formed by smash. Yeah by smash description but you know how the moon of earth is tidally locked with the earth. Yes which basically means that the moon spins at the same rates that it orbits the earth so we are always seeing the same side of the moon. I did not know that. So the dark side of the moon is always the dark side of the moon. When it's between us and the sun it's laid up but from earth we have only ever seen one side of the moon. Yeah wait how lake weird in specific is that that that happens. Most major moons in the solar system are tidally locked with the object orbiting. Okay but they don't have an ocean probably right well. Some of them was the ocean to do with it. Well if it's tidally locked so it's also called gravitational locking. I don't know why it's called tidal locking okay. I assumed it was because it also explains how the tighter is tightly locked like specifically at always inwardly facing earth. Yes the same size always inwardly facing earth. That is what tightly locking is. Okay so could you potentially have a moon that is not totally locked but is controlling the tides. Yes because just aren't that's poorly names. Gravitational shifts are control the tides on earth right there was still be interactions between the moon and the water on earth. Even if the moon was not tidally locked. Though i'm not a hundred percent certain on that just because of how the size in all of that works so earth moon is tightly locked to earth but the earth just sorta spins on. Its own in pluto's case. Karen is massive enough that pluto is also titled locked care on the same side of pluto is always facing the same side of keiron Together and they're both orbiting a smaller spot in the middle because of the imbalance of gravity there so think of two concentric circles so smaller circle surrounded by a larger circle k. and pluto is. Let's say it. Like the twelve o'clock position and karen inside the twelve o'clock position and pleads orbiting the smaller circle at the same rate that karen is orbiting the larger circle so when pluto is at six o'clock on at six o'clock at three o'clock karen two three o'clock okay. Yeah and the same side is always facing the same side in that is quite uncommon because usually only the orbiting object only. The moon is tidally locked pluto. Tidally locked care or they titled talk to each other Yes to both okay whereas the moon is totally locked to the earth and not the other way around. Yes right okay so that only happens because on so big compared to puto yes okay. Pluto's other moons are not tidally locked in they sorta of spin chaotically the fastest being hydro which has a rotation every ten hours. What is zoom and very first. This isn't really a scientific question. But why do you think that people rallied behind pluto. So much why they didn't want to on become a planet. I think it was a cultural thing where i was raised. Being told there were nine planets and we as the last one was pluto and people don't like change so having this thing where like we were told that this is the way it is and now we're being told to different way. Get mad about it. I think it's a similar thing with other cultural traditions. Such as problematic holidays yeah. It is not morally problematic for pluto to be planet dwarf planet. But i think the same sort of reaction occurred. I think also people felt angrier because it had been taken away versus something else. I think i agree with that. Because i don't think people would be mad if we had eight planet and then they're like hey are reclassifying it and now we have a ninth planet. And they'd be okay cool well would they. I don't know if pluto was never considered a planet and then was added. I think people would be excited because there's also been talk of like there's a planet x in. What if we found it. When nappy super cool rather than were being taken away i think i agree with you. Yeah science changes as we get a better understanding of the world around us prior to twenty fifteen. The best picture we had of pluto was lower definition than the minecraft moon. Ooh cool and now it's adorable little heart it does have a heart while that's so cute all right. Thank you for listening to. I learned in college. If you enjoyed this episode. You can follow us on twitter at el-sisi podcast. I l i icy podcast. As well as review epa choice until friend about us is nice chatting with you. It will be her next week and remember so fascinating has certain folks suddenly care about historical accuracy and fiction when the black people show up..
"hugo" Discussed on Food Safety Matters
"He has served as vice president of quality and regulatory at hershey corporation director of international quality and regulatory operations for general mills and held. Qa related positions with cabaret schweppes usa pfizer in canada and atoms. Or warner lambert. In columbia hugo holds a bachelor of science in industrial engineering from havana university and an mba from sac university. I'm sure i miss all that up. Both in his both in his home country of colombia he speaks fluent spanish. French english and basic portuguese. Which i just think if you see who good. Don't you know it's only basic don't get. Don't get your hopes up that. Don't be going off flown with the portuguese. All those languages the s qualify. Don't get your hopes up. Its basic portuguese. I'm still working on english. If only i'd known i'd cobbled together a question french but you know nobody wants to hear that but hugo was great fun to to speak with and has a very unique perspective on the regional cultures in which carry operates and the other companies. He's worked worked for So it was really interesting to learn about that. And it goes hand in hand with our global series i mainly really when the stars align they align save really do and many times is awesome. Just they just do. It's not like you to say we broke it. We plan that no. They kind of do science. It's the art all right. We'll stay tuned for that interview. After a quick break arm.
"hugo" Discussed on Drum History
"Look into the drum history podcast I'm your host bartenders e and too damn joined by Hugo Pink Bore Hugo welcome to the show, a military three. Glad to be so you are the author of the symbol book which for me was like the very first thing I really looked at when I wanted to even think about starting this podcast I'm about two years ago. It is just an unbelievable resource for people who are interested in symbols. I'm glad still is when I started writing, the book was. One thing that I had in my mind that. Nobody else should be able to improve on the book right away. Yeah like here's vocal symbols. I can do better than that. If you write the book. It should be the book. Any should be good because. I'm used to do something I do something like. The Max. Ivars you don't then, you'd better not do it. And that goes for writing as well as drumming or perhaps even blamed the violin..