23 Burst results for "IBM smart"

"ibm smart" Discussed on Fantasy Focus Football

Fantasy Focus Football

01:44 min | 4 months ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on Fantasy Focus Football

"Factor abilities and innovative new skill. Stick controls swag out and win in style in new backyard football inspired mowed the yard, celebrate your style, showcase your creativity, and rise to fame in a way that only you can go out and Madden NFL twenty-one available now. Do you ever feel like you're always on all the time these days everything is go go go it is nonstop nothing but nonstop hustle all the time and everyone knows nothing could come from hustling. You've got work got friends you've got family a million pressing social issues an expectation to be on twenty, four seven, and sometimes you just need a moment to turn off hit reset. That's when you reach for coors light it's made to chill there's only one out there. Literally made to chill our buddies accords like watching football is therapeutic fans. It is the uninterrupted meantime and it's an excuse to chill and drink beer. Of course, like is the official beer of watching any sport or team just to drink beer to mountain cold refreshment it's made to chill coors light is cold laggard cold, filtered, and cold packaged. It's literally made to chill and celebrate with responsibly. It's as crisp and refreshing as the Colorado rockies perfect for a moment to unwind. Course like is the beer to choose when you need to unwind. So when you want to hit the reset button reach for beer that's made to chill get coors light in the new look delivered straight to your door at get dot coors light DOT COM coors brewing company Golden Colorado, and please don't forget to celebrate responsibly. Great stuff there from Daniel Ibm. Smart light up decisions is informed by IBM Watson and with over nineteen fantasy.

"ibm smart" Discussed on Fantasy Focus Football

Fantasy Focus Football

04:59 min | 5 months ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on Fantasy Focus Football

"Without. Cohen. But he faced the colts in the buccaneers I. Mean we last week on the show I said he was going to have another game just like the colts game no rushing efficiency. We have to count on his passing game work increasing but the Colton bucks of the maybe the two best run stopping teams in the League is certainly in the top five. So we expected that low end deficiency as a rusher, but the volume's not going anywhere he's still going. To get most of the carries and against average or poor run defense, he's going to be more productive. He said a career high two weeks ago and targets with six. He said another career high last week with eight. So he's being used in that department more than he ever has in his career much like Joe Mixon the past couple of weeks other throwing a him or that's huge for fantasy, and here's the most important thing about this week the panthers. They're selling out to stop the pass. Guests have been better than expected against the pass. They're not stopping the run at all and came on shorts out for the season right now it gets even worse. They've had the most fantasy points are running back to the most touchdowns with nine already the fourth most yards and the most receptions, which again comes in handy here as we mentioned, he's being used more department. So Montgomery if this is a competitive game could have twenty-five touches in this game he catch six passes have seventeen or eighteen carries NBA, the top scoring fantasy running back. It's all there for them. The opportunity is right there for them if they don't somehow sneak in there and take. On Bell which by the way seems like one of the best fits maybe the best fit for but doesn't sound like. That's going to happen that it does not sound like it's GonNa Happen You know what I'm GonNa. Do Daniel. If if Montgomery as a dud on Sunday, you normally do what I'm going to call my clay up on facetime Yup I'm GonNa say you'd better facetime pickup right now I'm GonNa go You David. David for those that are not watching now live Mike Claes, rocket a shirt all shirts today. Great stand up, show the mass working with or yeah. There you go. Maybe stand up a little bit. For. Those. unacquainted with the Great Shits Creek. But I say award-winning like basically every award they want every emmy every emmy almost quite literally every ever. Yeah Amazing Beveren emmys. Yes. Daniels Middle Name is David. So i. felt it appropriate because you find that shirt online on the I did some searching on Amazon. There's a lot of. Ability Shits Creek store. Now can go is stuff to some other versions of this. Show. What a fantastic show phenomenal go watch it if you haven't already or go watch it if you already have appropriate saying a lot of good things about Dave Montgomery wearing an David shirts. Time now for IBM Smart Lineup Decisions and I have a player that mentioned just a little while ago who is back his name was Cam Newton. Came into the top five quarterback play this week and you know with Cam, there are probably. Innumerable stats that you could use to support the case for cameras the top five quarterback play. Sometimes, it's going to be what's most likely to happen based off of a ten year sample size with Cam right and if he has shown anything though these three starts at he has had said he is very much still an elite fantasy quarterback might be. I think in some ways, we're still going to real quarterback as well. The answer to the Patriots question about how they would replace Tom Brady. He's been a top six quarterback and two of his three starts. He's been the best goal line runner on their roster and one of the best goldline runners probably in football again, this year and if you look. At how the Broncos have shaped up defensively this year they've just been so decimated by injuries in the front seven, not just von Miller Draymond Jones where their starting defensive tackles. He's on I are they play linebackers on I? Are they have been all sorts of banged up on that front seven which leads me to believe the Patriots are going to. Adopt a similar game plan if they did against the raiders when we last saw them play at home, which was run the ball for two hundred and fifty yards if they can and I think Cam Newton cashes them with the rushing touchdown on Sunday. Yeah. I like I thought this was really kind of a funny thing when looking looking this up here. Cam Right now third now, keeping my most quarterbacks played five games for cams third quarterback and carries fourth in rushing yards second in rushing touchdowns suddenly appeared in three games. One of those didn't go too well. So how about that? That's interesting by the way Denver seventh most fantasy points line to quarterbacks, and they allowed a six carry eighty, four, one touchdown rushing performance to Sam darnold. Remember that know and now you. Get Cam Newton it's GonNa be a little tougher. So I'm with you I. Mean I've ranked a little lower, but he's starter cam also he has two touchdown passes on ninety one attempts this season again as Mike was saying the beginning of the show like still small sample size early in year, he's played three games in one game nikiel Harry fumbled the ball at the six inch line if he just has. A little bit more of a Gogo gadget arm got three touchdown passes and then came in the Seattle game I understand that it was a rushing attempt. But if hurdles just a little bit higher, he has yet another rushing touchdown. We might be talking about cameras, the number, one quarterback and fancy this week with Russell Wilson on a by and my guess maybe that Buffalo. Defense. Is quite a scary as it was last year for Patrick Mahomes to face. All right. So great up there in the rankings. But then before we turn to a few social questions, other stuff for mind, I'll get to that second. But before we get to that.

Cam Newton Dave Montgomery David Cam Patriots Mike Claes Cam Right colts emmy Great Shits Creek Cohen Joe Mixon Russell Wilson Shits Creek panthers NBA Broncos Patrick Mahomes raiders
"ibm smart" Discussed on Go Beyond Disruption

Go Beyond Disruption

05:00 min | 7 months ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on Go Beyond Disruption

"You also involved in some first generation cloud service providers setups were too. So I mean, you do have a a tech hat on when you need to how did you move from that world into the will of CPA DOT COM yeah I. I was in cloud before it was called cloud. They didn't really have a name for it yet. It was I. Think we called Ourselves that we were managed service providers. So it was that that's how long ago it was and and it was really fascinated. You know. I I did that for a a big hardware company called storage tech, which is now part of Oracle but we decided to take our our model for computer data storage and backup hardware, and turn that into a managed service. You know turn that into essentially a first generation cloud business and I got to be on the ground floor there and and build that into a business which eventually got spun off, and then I did something similar with with a startup that I helped start where we built. Another another company in that kind of in that same space. Where we kind of took things that were traditionally done not in the data center inside of each company and said, hey we can. We can do this better than each company doing it on their own. So we built it into a managed service model. The kind of thing that you would that is very common today you know where you pay based on your your usage of service, you you pay like subscription pricing. But back then nobody really did that you we had to sort of evangelize the model and the concept's I but. That was really great and that was another another company that that got acquired there. Now part of IBM we were actually IBM's I cloud business they. Yeah. After they acquired a startup that I was part of day, they relabeled it. IBM SMART Cloud Services. So I was I was part of that early on and that's fun doing a startup is is.

IBM Oracle
"ibm smart" Discussed on The Best of Stuff

The Best of Stuff

05:09 min | 10 months ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on The Best of Stuff

"Today's episode is brought to you. By IBM SMART is open open is smart. IBM's combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of Red Hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work. Learn more at IBM. Dot Com slash red hat. We're all living in the ripple effects of history. The Butterfly flaps its wings in China in the nineteenth century, and your Uber driver misses the turn.

"ibm smart" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind

Stuff To Blow Your Mind

03:21 min | 10 months ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind

"Today's episode is brought to you by IBM. SMART is open open is smart. IBM's combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of Red Hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work. Learn more at IBM DOT com slash red hat. A class twenty twenty. We note things have been super weird lately robbed of a graduation ceremony, so found some people to write you. Clinton speeches John Legend. He's a Hillary Clinton. She's into over twenty of your favorites from Dj College Coach K. Abby Wambach to halls. They're all here to give you the wisdom that we could all use right now, Mrs I heart radio new podcast commencement speeches drop me fifteen on iheartradio APP and Sunday may seventeenth across all IHEART. Radio stations brought to you by state farm like a good neighbor state. Pharma's they're. Welcome to invention a production of iheartradio..

"ibm smart" Discussed on NPR Politics Podcast

NPR Politics Podcast

03:54 min | 1 year ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on NPR Politics Podcast

"This message comes from NPR sponsor IBM smart is open open is smart IBM is combining their industry expertise with with the open source leadership of Red Hat. Let's unlock the world's potential let's put smart to work learn more at IBM DOT com slash red had had this is Stephen Chapel I am a college journalism instructor in I along with more than sixteen hundred other college student journalists and their advisers are attending the National College Media Convention in Washington DC where the inimitable Nina Totenberg is about to grace us with wit knowledge and wisdom the three fifteen pm on Monday November fourth things may have changed by the time you hear this keep stuck with all of NPR's political coverage on NPR dot org on the NPR one APP and on your local public radio station all right here's the show I can think of no better word for Nina Totenberg than inimitable hey there it's the NPR politics podcast cast. I'm Susan Davis I cover Congress Detrick campaign and I must follow they also cover the campaign another Democrat has exited the presidential race former Texas Congressman Vito Rourke and it is campaign on Friday after we take the podcast and he did it in the most beto way possible the ball yeah in a medium post where else <hes> he wrote that it is clear to me out that this campaign does not have the means to move forward successfully which Osma something that we were talking about much more blunt than other candidates who have been trying to do last minute fundraisers and things like that he just said we don't have it anymore to me sort of this amazing story of his his meteoric rise I mean we all remember when I entered the campaign where he raised like six million dollars the first day and then how quickly his fortunes faded he was also the vanity did you know cover of Vanity Fair he had come out of the two thousand eighteen campaign he lost his senate campaign to Ted Cruz but had been sort of one of the rockstar candidates of the cycle the rising star are tag was on him and he was like the echoes of the race right he flew high big dramatic Afri- and then just tumbles that six million dollars in the first day the last two quarters here's the three month period that we measure campaign fundraising in in neither of them to be raised as much money over a three month period as he raised that very first day in the race okay so we should note go yesterday marked the one year point from Election Day twenty twenty and normally we would probably be consumed with these one year out reporting stories but the one story that that Washington can't stop talking about impeachment because if the House impeaches president trump by the end of the year which we increasingly believed they will do that means it would trigger a Senate trial almost immediately and that is a big deal in two thousand twenty because as Scott you reported very clearly there are six candidates running running for president who will also be jurors in the trial of president trump and maybe it's worth just running through all the remaining senators in the race and that seventeen percents lease field so you've got Elizabeth is with Warren and Bernie Sanders at the top of the polls you've also got Kamala Harris Amy Klobuchar and cory booker who had been spending a lot of time in Iowa specifically feel like they have the ground organization they need to get back in the race and then you have Michael Bennett. He hasn't been on the debate stage for a while but he's still running for president now all these people want to see impeachment happened they've been calling for it for for a while but they're about to get what they want most likely and that is going to be a huge problem because an impeachment trial could last week's it could be six days a week according into Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell and if you are a US senator you are a juror in the impeachment trial your presence is mandatory and that means you cannot campaign Hayne you cannot go to Iowa in maybe the weeks leading up to the race which is just a crazy notion that's clearly never happened before so I made a lot of phone

"ibm smart" Discussed on BrainStuff

BrainStuff

04:41 min | 1 year ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on BrainStuff

"Today's episode is brought to you by IBM. SMART is open open is smart. IBM's combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of Red Hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at IBM DOT com slash red hat welcome to brainstorm production of iheartradio mark. Hey brain stuff lauren Vogel bomb here chances are that you like me have spent the better part of your sentient life assuming that maggots are gross and a lot of them are due to their intolerable habit of eating rotting flesh and feces but have you considered that maggots might be what saves saves you all of us in the end. Not maggots are created equal of course no one. That's going to save you is not the flesh-eating screw were Maggot of the Florida keys. He's not the larva that Invest Sardinia's infamous end legal delicacy Casa Mars Zoo or mega cheese. There's only one maggot currently known to science that that could possibly save humanity and that's the larva of the black soldier fly and they're still kinda gross thousands of them will feast on a single food source at once creating reading a writhing living fountain of Maggots but sometimes you just have to set aside discussed in the interest of survival. It's arriving Living Fountain of Beneficent Earth Saving Leaving Maggots Common in much of the Western Hemisphere and Australia. You may not have remembered noticing a black soldier fly before the adults are about one inch long around two and a half centimeters and can be mistaken for wasps. Only they're extremely slow and lack a stinger they often issue flight and spend their fourteen days or so of adulthood Mosey around on the ground but what black soldier flies look like as adults hardly matters as they spend very little time in their grown up bodies in fact thus have no mouth parts or digestive organs because once they become flies it's sort of a hit it and quit situation they can meet within a couple of days of hatching and they don't live if more than a week or two after that so it's the larva that have sustainability researchers salivating literally if their plans come to fruition we will all be eating black soldier fly larva which are referred to as BS. NFL in the Biz this is because BS NFL contain about forty three percent protein in addition to who some calcium and amino acids which is astronomical compared to every other plant and animal based food on the planet and they taste like peanuts or Fritos depending on who you ask according to a two thousand thirteen United Nations report insects already made up parts of the diets around two billion people worldwide and as Earth's human population grows meat like beef and chicken will be a protein option for fewer and fewer people it only takes one acre of BS NFL to grow the same amount of protein S. three thousand acres of cattle or one hundred thirty acres of soybeans. The larger themselves can be dried and turned into flour pressed for their oils or roasted and sprinkled over over a salad for a little extra crunch. The Sky's the limit with these little buddies not only that BS F l make great trash processors. They're capable of eating a wide variety of organic waste nearly anything you can throw at them from food scraps and rotting carcasses to poop and toxic algae although they reportedly had a difficult time managing in hair bones and pineapple rhines so farming with them would leave us with a smaller carbon footprint and a whole lot of compost a group of researchers at Texas am and has even figured out how to put. Bs fell to sleep for long periods of time and then wake them up when it's time to put them to work eating waste a few different companies. These are currently trying to make this BS F. L. being happen but can we get over a revulsion in the interest of survival. Keep

IBM NFL Red Hat lauren Vogel Casa Mars Zoo Invest Sardinia Australia Florida United Nations Texas one hundred thirty acres three thousand acres forty three percent fourteen days one acre one inch
"ibm smart" Discussed on BrainStuff

BrainStuff

05:56 min | 1 year ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on BrainStuff

"Today's episode is brought to you by ibm. Smart is open open is smart. I._b._m.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of red hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at i._b._m. Dot com slash red hat. Welcome to brain stuff production of iheartradio r._p._o. Hey brain stuff. Lauren vogel bomb here. After the horrific parkland florida's school shooting in february of two thousand eighteen marjory stoneman douglas became a household name for all the wrong reasons but let's take a look today at the woman for whom the school was named marjory stoneman douglas undertook a legendary in dairy fifty year crusade to save the florida everglades born in minneapolis in eighteen ninety and educated at wellesley college in massachusetts douglas moved to south florida in nineteen fifteen fifteen after a brief and disastrous marriage to join her father who was editor and founder of the newspaper that would become the miami herald she was an accomplished journalist short story writer writer and an outspoken advocate for women's suffrage anti-poverty campaigns and ultimately because it would make her famous. The everglades douglas's nineteen forty seven owed into those wetlands. The everglades river of grass was published the same year that president harry s truman dedicated the everglades national park long before environmental scientists fully understood the fragility and interconnectedness of the everglades ecosystem douglas railed against efforts by the us army corps of engineers to drain divert parts of the sprawling wetlands to to make room for agricultural and urban development. These efforts continue today. The school was dedicated in nineteen ninety when douglas was one hundred years old and still going strong along with her book. Douglas provided a new way of understanding the one point five million acre wetlands preserve rather than seeing it as merely a sprawling swamp douglas rightly described the everglades massive slow moving river of shallow water draining north to south from lake okeechobee down through the sawgrass prairies and emptying into the florida florida bay in moving pros douglas road of the hundreds of species of birds fish and flora that thrived in the precariously balanced ecosystem of the everglades the largest subtropical wilderness in the united states. She rightly recognized that this area was largely responsible for the rainfall in south florida are book begins. There are no oh other everglades in the world they are. They've always been one of the unique regions of the earth remote. Never wholly known nothing anywhere else is like them a tireless and often intimidating advocate. She founded the organization friends of the everglades at age seventy nine to fight a proposed jet port in the middle of the wetlands lends. The airport plan was scrapped. Douglas spent the rest of her life. Defending the everglades jon rothschild edited her nineteen eighty-seven autobiography voice of the river described her in the book's introduction as she appeared at a public meeting in everglades city in nineteen seventy-three. Mrs douglas was half the size of her fellow. Speakers were huge dark glasses along with the huge floppy hat that made her look like scarlet o'hara's played by eager stravinsky when she spoke everybody's stop slapping mosquitoes and more or or less came to order. Her voice had sobering effect of a one room schoolmarm. 's the tone itself seemed tame. The rowdiest of the local stone crabbers plus the developers and the lawyers on both besides there are two seasons in the everglades. The dry winter and the monsoon summer and scientists now understand that seasonal fluctuations in water levels are key to maintaining the delicate equilibrium between competing plant and animal species but that balanced spend dangerously disturbed decades of habitat loss and short-sighted water-management tactics tactics. The river of grass is no longer a free flowing sheet of water but sliced up and boxed in by dams and dikes creating floods in some areas and drought in others congress passed the comprehensive everglades restoration plan back in the year two thousand but the funds to implement the plan never secured in the meantime lake shelby obi historically the water source that fed southward flow of the river of grass has become hopelessly polluted largely by agricultural runoff in two thousand sixteen high levels of phosphorus is a nitrogen in the lake caused a toxic algae bloom. The prompted the governor to issue a state of emergency eric eichenberger c._e._o. Of the everglades foundation and one time student at douglas's namesake high school says that congress will have to reauthorize funding for the restoration but if everything goes well the river of grass could be restored in as little as eight years he believes the douglas who died in nine hundred ninety eight at the age of one hundred and eight would be energized by the effort among douglas many honors and awards was the presidential medal of freedom conferred conferred by bill clinton in one thousand nine hundred three in the year two thousand she was posthumously inducted into the national women's hall of fame. Douglas ashes were scattered in the everglades national park over the marjory stoneman douglas wilderness area. Today's episode was written by dave rou and produced used by tyler claim brain. Stuff is a production of iheartradio's. How stuff works for more on this in lots of other. Persevering topics visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com and from podcast iheartradio. Radio is a by heart radio app apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows vertical and i'm jason pfeiffer editor in chief of entrepreneur magazine and what we know is this. If you're not talking about money. You're never going to be getting a bit in our podcast hush money. We debate the uncomfortable questions about money in life like do you give your friend alone. Who pays on the first date and how do you ask for a raise. Then a celebrity judge joins us to decide who's right listen and subscribe to hush money on apple podcasts the iheartradio app or wherever you listen to your podcasts.

marjory stoneman douglas everglades national park everglades river everglades city florida everglades everglades foundation florida united states ibm I._b._m. iheartradio Lauren vogel florida florida bay lake okeechobee harry s truman miami herald south florida apple massachusetts entrepreneur magazine
"ibm smart" Discussed on BrainStuff

BrainStuff

05:14 min | 1 year ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on BrainStuff

"Today's episode is brought to you by ibm. Smart is open open is smart. I._b._m.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of red hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at i._b._m. Dot com slash red hat. Welcome to brainstorm production of iheartradio mark. Hey brain stuff. Lauren vocal bomb here as consumer preferences veered towards more quote unquote natural ingredients in their foods and beverages diet. Soda sales are dropping in place of soda. Carbonated waters like seltzer water are tingling evermore tongues americans are buying three three times as much of the staff as they did a decade ago and although there are plenty of reasons to give up the artificial sweeteners and diet soda could all those bubbles potentially bad for us to i let sit on a bit of carbonated water lingo. Sparkling water is a type of mineral water. That's bottled at the source. Think brands like perry. The minerals in them are naturally occurring and the carbonation might be too although some manufacturers might add bubbles for more zip salter waters biting bubbles rules are all created artificially but they have no other added ingredients save for sometimes flavorings of some sort either natural or artificial a side note here natural flavoring means. This chemical was derived from plants or animals including laboratory farmed microorganisms and official means. This chemical was synthesized in a laboratory from other chemicals. A natural chemical and an artificial chemical may be molecular identical and batches of the one labelled artificial might actually be more pure because they were synthesized in the carefully controlled lab anyway other than sparkling water and seltzer water. There are the offshoots of carbonated water that have other added ingredients. The club soda is a seltzer water with added minerals and sodium potentially table salt or even baking soda both of which reduce acidity and conjure flavor that for many drinkers anchors is more reminiscent of natural spring water tonic water is altogether another entity typically loaded with sugars and a dash of cleaning making it more soda soda pop then seltzer all of these bubbling waters. Oh their existence to an eighteenth century english preacher named joseph priestley who created a technique that forced carbon a oxide gas in two regular old flat water when held together under pressure the gas remained in the water indefinitely in till it was released into a glass and the gas began and the process of floating out the drinker finally enjoyed the refreshing tingle of carbonation on their tongue leader researchers found that forcing carbon dioxide in water has has some notable side effects. It makes the water a bit more acidic which adds some bite to flavors it also helps to preserve the drink to make taste fresher longer priestly erroneously crony asleep touted his revolutionary drank away for sailors to beat back the effects of scurvy during long voyages and even rigged up a portable system that allowed them to create carbonated water on aboard ships on demand so our modern health conscious consumers mistakenly believing other health benefits of sensors and their kin a two do those one study found that sparkling mineral water caused slightly greater dental rozhin than stillwater but according to the report quote levels remained low and were of the order of one hundred <unk> times less than the competitor soft drinks and two thousand seven study found that flavored sparkling waters could be just as creative as orange juice to the teeth but all the flavored waters in the study contained citric acid which can be highly erosive. We spoke by email with marissa more registered dietitian here in atlanta she she said that beyond those issues bubbling water is rather innocuous quote. The carbonation may cause bloating for some and or feelings of fullness but overall. It's a fine way to hydrate eight and especially helpful for those who don't particularly enjoy still or flat water and if you're trying to lose weight by cutting your caloric intake that feeling of fullness might even be a benefit and fizzy water might be a good way to entice you into drinking more h. Two o. moore said seltzer water is a fun and effective way to hydrate particularly for those who wouldn't drink water otherwise if you have any digestive issues or effects from seltzer water then you might cut back or even steer clear of it otherwise i'd say consider enjoying your seltzer with a meal instead of solo or rinsing with plain water afterwards. Today's episode was written by nathan chandler and produced by tyler clang brains devos's production of iheartradio's. How stuff works for more on this and lots of other efforts topics visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com and for podcast from iheart radio is iheartradio app apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows. Today's episode is brought to you by ibm. Smart smart is open. Open is smart. I._b._m.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of red hat. Let's unlocked the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at i._b._m. Dot com slash red hat.

ibm I._b._m. joseph priestley bloating perry stillwater iheartradio official atlanta nathan chandler o. moore apple devos
Is Sparkling Water Good For You?

BrainStuff

05:13 min | 1 year ago

Is Sparkling Water Good For You?

"Today's episode is brought to you by ibm. Smart is open open is smart. I._b._m.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of red hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at i._b._m. Dot com slash red hat. Welcome to brainstorm production of iheartradio mark. Hey brain stuff. Lauren vocal bomb here as consumer preferences veered towards more quote unquote natural ingredients in their foods and beverages diet. Soda sales are dropping in place of soda. Carbonated waters like seltzer water are tingling evermore tongues americans are buying three three times as much of the staff as they did a decade ago and although there are plenty of reasons to give up the artificial sweeteners and diet soda could all those bubbles potentially bad for us to i let sit on a bit of carbonated water lingo. Sparkling water is a type of mineral water. That's bottled at the source. Think brands like perry. The minerals in them are naturally occurring and the carbonation might be too although some manufacturers might add bubbles for more zip salter waters biting bubbles rules are all created artificially but they have no other added ingredients save for sometimes flavorings of some sort either natural or artificial a side note here natural flavoring means. This chemical was derived from plants or animals including laboratory farmed microorganisms and official means. This chemical was synthesized in a laboratory from other chemicals. A natural chemical and an artificial chemical may be molecular identical and batches of the one labelled artificial might actually be more pure because they were synthesized in the carefully controlled lab anyway other than sparkling water and seltzer water. There are the offshoots of carbonated water that have other added ingredients. The club soda is a seltzer water with added minerals and sodium potentially table salt or even baking soda both of which reduce acidity and conjure flavor that for many drinkers anchors is more reminiscent of natural spring water tonic water is altogether another entity typically loaded with sugars and a dash of cleaning making it more soda soda pop then seltzer all of these bubbling waters. Oh their existence to an eighteenth century english preacher named joseph priestley who created a technique that forced carbon a oxide gas in two regular old flat water when held together under pressure the gas remained in the water indefinitely in till it was released into a glass and the gas began and the process of floating out the drinker finally enjoyed the refreshing tingle of carbonation on their tongue leader researchers found that forcing carbon dioxide in water has has some notable side effects. It makes the water a bit more acidic which adds some bite to flavors it also helps to preserve the drink to make taste fresher longer priestly erroneously crony asleep touted his revolutionary drank away for sailors to beat back the effects of scurvy during long voyages and even rigged up a portable system that allowed them to create carbonated water on aboard ships on demand so our modern health conscious consumers mistakenly believing other health benefits of sensors and their kin a two do those one study found that sparkling mineral water caused slightly greater dental rozhin than stillwater but according to the report quote levels remained low and were of the order of one hundred <unk> times less than the competitor soft drinks and two thousand seven study found that flavored sparkling waters could be just as creative as orange juice to the teeth but all the flavored waters in the study contained citric acid which can be highly erosive. We spoke by email with marissa more registered dietitian here in atlanta she she said that beyond those issues bubbling water is rather innocuous quote. The carbonation may cause bloating for some and or feelings of fullness but overall. It's a fine way to hydrate eight and especially helpful for those who don't particularly enjoy still or flat water and if you're trying to lose weight by cutting your caloric intake that feeling of fullness might even be a benefit and fizzy water might be a good way to entice you into drinking more h. Two o. moore said seltzer water is a fun and effective way to hydrate particularly for those who wouldn't drink water otherwise if you have any digestive issues or effects from seltzer water then you might cut back or even steer clear of it otherwise i'd say consider enjoying your seltzer with a meal instead of solo or rinsing with plain water afterwards. Today's episode was written by nathan chandler and produced by tyler clang brains devos's production of iheartradio's. How stuff works for more on this and lots of other efforts topics visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com and for podcast from iheart radio is iheartradio app apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows. Today's episode is brought to you by ibm. Smart smart is open. Open is smart. I._b._m.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of red hat. Let's unlocked the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at i._b._m. Dot com slash red hat.

IBM I._B._M. Joseph Priestley Bloating Perry Stillwater Iheartradio Official Atlanta Nathan Chandler O. Moore Apple Devos
"ibm smart" Discussed on BrainStuff

BrainStuff

04:28 min | 1 year ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on BrainStuff

"Today's episode is brought to you by IBM. SMART is open open is smart i._B._M.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of Red Hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at I._B._M.. Dot Com slash slash red hat welcome to brainstorm production of iheartradio. Hey brain stuff lauren vocal bomb here in the latter half of the twentieth century. One George Ballas invented what he called the weed weed eater. It's a motorized we'd grass trimming device that uses rapidly revolving strings to cut down vegetation in small spaces without destroying the bark of trees. It's easy to use doesn't require much gas or electricity to run genius but perhaps not <music> as genius as humanities original weed eater domesticated ten thousand years ago goats of course using goats as mowers went wildly out of fashion for awhile in between that a now but using goats to maintain vegetation works just as well today. It did an ancient Mesopotamia goats are commonly used to control big swaths of land in cemeteries parks airports and even Google headquarters and though they don't cut grass and vegetation down as evenly as a piece of machinery there are a lot of benefits to using animals rather Ben Machinery and herbicides goats after all don't require petroleum products residential homes in the United States us about six hundred million gallons of fossil fuels each year on lawn maintenance and that doesn't even include green spaces like highway medians military. Hey Basis and public lands but we're there is vegetation goats can do a decent job of nine down invasive weeds in a more sustainable way. Also goats can turn that unwanted brush into milk meat and fiber like Kashmir. If you play your cards right goats are known for their nimble hooves which can get places a mower can't especially through rocky or wooded areas. They're also highly motivated and will accept the challenge of even the steepest slope Chicago's O'hare International Airport. Isn't it seventh season of using A. Mixed heard of goats sheep and donkey named Jackson to clear the grounds around the airport. All eleven acres. That's about four and a half actors in the past. They've also incorporated Llamas Alpacas into their grazing heard a plus goats eat a variety of different plants. They're not picky. Goats are browsers rather than grazers like cows and horses aggressors will keep the lawn mode but if you want an animal that will take a chance on an unusual looking vine goats are for you though practically always try plant they don't know and they can tolerate a wide variety of plant species though care should be taken to make sure there's nothing on the land that's outright toxic goats. Perhaps the only drawback is that you can't set goats out to work on their own. They need to be monitored because they're great escape artists. It's at O'hare national land cleaning is important because it keeps wildlife off the property because they can denude even the toughest bramble ticket the airport uses goats and other animals to take care of their stubborn overgrowth to keep wildlife and people safe. Wildlife composed safety concerns for aircraft taking off and landing and keeping the land cleared encourages animals to live elsewhere. If you want to rent a hurt of goat landscapers that's doable. There are many companies out there that will service your goat gardening needs and according to red wagon goats located here in Atlanta Georgia. Most residential customers can get their backyard cleaned up within the four hundred thousand dollar range depending on size and complexity. Today's episode was written by Jason Shields and produced by Tyler Clang brain stuff is a production of iheartradio's has stuff works for more in this lots of other Harry topics visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com and for more podcast iheartradio visit the iheartradio APP apple podcasts? Wherever ever you listened to your favorite shows would not story?

O'hare International Airport iheartradio George Ballas Red Hat IBM Google Chicago O'hare United States Atlanta Ben Machinery Jason Shields A. Mixed Jackson Harry Georgia Tyler Clang four hundred thousand dollar six hundred million gallons
Should You Rent Grass-Mowing Goats?

BrainStuff

04:27 min | 1 year ago

Should You Rent Grass-Mowing Goats?

"Today's episode is brought to you by IBM. SMART is open open is smart i._B._M.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of Red Hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at I._B._M.. Dot Com slash slash red hat welcome to brainstorm production of iheartradio. Hey brain stuff lauren vocal bomb here in the latter half of the twentieth century. One George Ballas invented what he called the weed weed eater. It's a motorized we'd grass trimming device that uses rapidly revolving strings to cut down vegetation in small spaces without destroying the bark of trees. It's easy to use doesn't require much gas or electricity to run genius but perhaps not <music> as genius as humanities original weed eater domesticated ten thousand years ago goats of course using goats as mowers went wildly out of fashion for awhile in between that a now but using goats to maintain vegetation works just as well today. It did an ancient Mesopotamia goats are commonly used to control big swaths of land in cemeteries parks airports and even Google headquarters and though they don't cut grass and vegetation down as evenly as a piece of machinery there are a lot of benefits to using animals rather Ben Machinery and herbicides goats after all don't require petroleum products residential homes in the United States us about six hundred million gallons of fossil fuels each year on lawn maintenance and that doesn't even include green spaces like highway medians military. Hey Basis and public lands but we're there is vegetation goats can do a decent job of nine down invasive weeds in a more sustainable way. Also goats can turn that unwanted brush into milk meat and fiber like Kashmir. If you play your cards right goats are known for their nimble hooves which can get places a mower can't especially through rocky or wooded areas. They're also highly motivated and will accept the challenge of even the steepest slope Chicago's O'hare International Airport. Isn't it seventh season of using A. Mixed heard of goats sheep and donkey named Jackson to clear the grounds around the airport. All eleven acres. That's about four and a half actors in the past. They've also incorporated Llamas Alpacas into their grazing heard a plus goats eat a variety of different plants. They're not picky. Goats are browsers rather than grazers like cows and horses aggressors will keep the lawn mode but if you want an animal that will take a chance on an unusual looking vine goats are for you though practically always try plant they don't know and they can tolerate a wide variety of plant species though care should be taken to make sure there's nothing on the land that's outright toxic goats. Perhaps the only drawback is that you can't set goats out to work on their own. They need to be monitored because they're great escape artists. It's at O'hare national land cleaning is important because it keeps wildlife off the property because they can denude even the toughest bramble ticket the airport uses goats and other animals to take care of their stubborn overgrowth to keep wildlife and people safe. Wildlife composed safety concerns for aircraft taking off and landing and keeping the land cleared encourages animals to live elsewhere. If you want to rent a hurt of goat landscapers that's doable. There are many companies out there that will service your goat gardening needs and according to red wagon goats located here in Atlanta Georgia. Most residential customers can get their backyard cleaned up within the four hundred thousand dollar range depending on size and complexity. Today's episode was written by Jason Shields and produced by Tyler Clang brain stuff is a production of iheartradio's has stuff works for more in this lots of other Harry topics visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com and for more podcast iheartradio visit the iheartradio APP apple podcasts? Wherever ever you listened to your favorite shows would not story?

O'hare International Airport Iheartradio George Ballas Red Hat IBM Google Chicago O'hare United States Atlanta Ben Machinery Jason Shields A. Mixed Jackson Harry Georgia Tyler Clang Four Hundred Thousand Dollar Six Hundred Million Gallons
How Will Exploring Saturn's Moon Titan Be Different?

BrainStuff

06:35 min | 1 year ago

How Will Exploring Saturn's Moon Titan Be Different?

"Today's episode is brought to you by IBM. SMART is open open is smart i._B._M.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of Red Hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at I._B._M.. Dot Com slash slash red hat welcome to brain stuff production of iheartradio. Hey rain stuff. Lauren Vogel bomb here. NASA has announced that it will launch a space probe called dragonfly on an ambitious mission to Saturn's Saturn's Moon Titan in which a robotic rotorcraft lander will fly around Titan's surface and touchdown in various places as part of its exploratory mission the dragonfly space probe will look for traces of chemical processes similar to the ones that led to life on earth in addition to gathering other information about the Moon's surface and atmosphere dragonfly will launch twenty twenty six and arrive at Titan which is eight hundred eighty six million miles. That's one point four billion kilometers from the Sun in Twenty thirty four once they're. The space probe which is about the size of the Space Agency's spirit and Opportunity Mars Rovers will turn on eight rotors and fly through Titan's dense hazy atmosphere which is about four times the density of Earth's and explore. It's still mysterious surface. A Titan is the biggest of Saturn's sixty two moons and a close second in moon size at our solar system after Jupiter's Moon Ganymede has radius of about sixteen hundred miles or twenty five hundred kilometers making it about fifty percent wider than Earth's moon but it's not just titan size is it is made it a longtime object to fascination scientists Titan is also the only moon in the solar system with much of an atmosphere and it's the only slot in the solar system besides earth that's known to have Liquid Rivers Lakes and seas on its surface though the latter are made up of liquid hydrocarbons such as methane and ethane titans also believed to have an underground ocean of water deep beneath its icy surface that could possibly have harboured some form of life or may still contain it. The titans surface is brutally cold like. Minus two hundred ninety degrees Fahrenheit or one hundred and seventy degrees Celsius cold but conditions potential underground ocean are unknown titans thick atmosphere is about ninety five percent nitrogen with the rest mostly composed of methane the creates a thick orange colored haze hangs over the moon's surface making it difficult to observe from Earth much of what we do know comes from the European Space Agency's how Hon spacecraft which landed on Titan and transmitted data for seventy two minutes in two thousand five and from NASA's Cassini probe which did multiple fly bys of Titan between two thousand five in two thousand seventeen. How huns was actually attached to Cassini for these seven year trip to Titans vicinity scientists are particularly excited about dragonflies ability to fly rather than crawl crawl along the ground unlike Mars where NASA also plans to test a small robotic helicopter with large high speed blades twenty twenty titans atmosphere's thick enough to enable dragonfly to attain lift with relatively small Reuters and carry a bigger payload over longer distances? Mrs Than the experimental copter being sent to Mars. It's expected to cover more than one hundred miles or one hundred seventy five kilometers during its nearly three year mission on Titan it will fly in short hops up to five minutes at a time we spoke by email with Jason some sort of bomb a research scientist in the Department of Earth Atmospheric and Planetary Sciences at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and one of dragonflies co investigators he explained flight allows us to move the lander much greater distances in a short period of time than a traditional rover allowing us to more efficiently explore Titan. We also spoke by email with Kurt Neiber new frontiers program scientist for NASA. He said the dragonflies design is fundamentally different from the Mars helicopter quote not just because the atmosphere of Titan on Mars are so different but because they are different vehicles the Mars helicopter is a short lived technology demonstration with no science payload dragonfly is a self contained space craft designed to pursue science mission with high autonomy. It's like comparing a self driving car in electric. Electric Scooter both have wheels but they have very different purposes and therefore very different designs. The researchers working on dragonfly are excited about the opportunity to investigate the giant moons many mysteries Neiber said I'm looking forward to dragonfly finally giving US detailed answers about the surface of Titan at the small scale not just its composition but also its geology telling us about the complex organic materials present there and how they interact and also giving us a good look at surface features like dunes and the cell Crater Cassini he did a good job at giving us broad answers to this question at the large scale tens of miles for example but nothing beats getting down to the surface and actually digging your hands and feet in so to speak solder Baum also spoke to this. He said there's a plethora of unanswered answered questions about Titan's surface. One fundamental question we have yet to answer is what is the composition of titans major geologic units or if the water ice bedrock is exposed anywhere on Titan or if it's been buried beneath organic gunk this is because Titan's atmosphere obscures. Surface at most wavelengths limiting our ability to use traditional remote sensing techniques to study the surface composition dragonflies scrutiny of Titan's surface may also yield insights about the moon's atmosphere and the chemistry going on there which could in turn wind up helping us understand more about ourselves. We also spoke with Sarah Horst an assistant professor in the School of Earth and Planetary Sciences at Johns Hopkins University. WHO's also an investigator on the project? She said that chemistry and the atmosphere's interact with the surface quote is important for understanding the role that atmospheres play in the origin or evolution of life and also help us figure out what types molecules may constitute evidence for life when we're looking at observations faraway atmosphere's like those of exoplanets. Today's episode was by Patrick Jake Hyder and produced by Tyler Clang Breen stuff is a production of iheartradio's. How stuff works her moines? This lots of other far out topics bizarre home planet has networks dot com in for more podcasts from iheartradio radio with the iheartradio APP apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows.

Titans Nasa Iheartradio Red Hat IBM Kurt Neiber European Space Agency Department Of Earth Atmospheri Investigator Mars Rovers Space Agency Lauren Vogel Reuters Patrick Jake Hyder Apple Crater Cassini Massachusetts Institute Of Tec
"ibm smart" Discussed on BrainStuff

BrainStuff

05:38 min | 1 year ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on BrainStuff

"Today's episode is brought to you by IBM. SMART is open open is smart i._B._M.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of Red Hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at I._B._M.. Dot Com slash slash red hat welcome to brain stuff production of iheartradio. Hey brain stuff lauren Boban here getting good sleep is important for everyone. It's essential for optimal cognitive performance physiological Michael Processes emotional regulation and quality of life but the National Sleep Foundation founded. It's two thousand eighteen annual sleep index study that just ten percent of American adults prioritize sleep over other things in their daily lives such as fitness nutrition work social life and hobbies. Lobbies and personal interests in the study just thirty five percent of those surveyed describe their sleep. Quality is good while twenty two percent said it was fair and twelve percent rated their sleep quality as poor. Most adults should get between seven and nine hours of sleep per night and the effects of sleep deprivation when you don't get enough sleep can be serious so what's one to do when they either can't fall asleep or simply. Don't get good quality of sleep when they do a pop culture legend of sorts suggests that the military might have the answer the members of the armed forces do have to sleep in dangerous and stressful environments all the time and the consequences of Parsley for soldiers on missions can be catastrophic soldiers on deployment often have unpredictable schedules that conflict with their natural circadian rhythms and they have small sleep quarters that double is personal and leisure space. That's why soldiers reportedly use a meditation technique that helps them or anyone fall into restful sleep in two minutes according to a November two thousand fifteen report from the U._S.. Army a metric called. The performance triad is used to assess and improve soldiers readiness in the areas of physical activity nutrition and sleep. The report revealed that almost one third of soldiers get less than five hours of sleep per night one out of every twenty active duty soldiers takes prescription sleep medication and sleep deprivation can increase the risk of soldiers developing post traumatic stress disorder the report includes the performance triad course offered to soldiers provides technical sleep techniques to help them get as much rest as possible while on deployment it also suggests soldiers aim to get eight hours of sleep in a twenty four hour period and avoid caffeine six hours before bedtime includes advice on how to use caffeine or energy drinks to improve performance while minimizing their impact on sleep. Although this report demonstrates the army's understanding of the importance of sleep it includes no mention of Meditation Asleep Tool. So where did this oft-cited technique come from the technique was developed in the U._S.. Navy pre flight school. It appears to have entered entered popular culture by way of Nineteen eighty-one self-help book. That's now out of print called relax and win championship performance. The author Lloyd Bud Winter was by then a well known track and field coach. The book is actually based on research that winter conducted as as a naval ensign after World War Two years before the book's publication winters technique was tested on two groups and winters navy pre flight academy to teach naval aviators how to properly relax and fall asleep faster the test group outperformed the control group in numerous. I tests and drills and after six weeks ninety six percent of the group could fall asleep practically on command so while the technique has seen a resurgence lately thanks to some mentions in the press. It's definitely not new but it is courtesy of the military. Winter described the process of this book to physically relaxed quickly in short his technique leads you through full body relaxation and then helps you clear your mind you start by slowly relaxing the muscles in your face including your tongue and lips then moved onto your shoulders arms and torso let each muscle go limp and breathe slowly as you concentrate on relaxing focus on your chest while you take deep breaths and exhale releasing your tension with your breaths once your upper body muscles feel relaxed move down to your thighs calves and feet consider them dead weight finally take three deep breaths and when you let them out blow out all of your remaining tension the process should take about a minute and a half it takes practice to relax your body on command so the trick is to I tense up each area. Area and then relax it clear your mind by concentrating on a calming mental image in theory. You should fall asleep pretty quickly based on recent military publications. It's unclear if this technique is still taught or widely used but if you haven't insomnia or just aren't getting a good night's rest. There's certainly no harm in trying it. Today's episode was written by series three and produced by Tyler claim. Breen stuff is a production of iheartradio's. How stuff works more than this and lots of other relaxing topics visit our home planet? How stuff works dot com and for more podcast from IHEART radio is iheartradio APP apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows I'm Dana Schwartz and I'm the host of noble blood a new history podcast from iheart Radio Aaron Minke that focuses on the stories?

National Sleep Foundation Lloyd Bud Winter iheartradio Army Red Hat caffeine IBM lauren Boban Parsley Navy Breen Tyler Aaron Minke Dana Schwartz apple thirty five percent ninety six percent twenty two percent
Does the Military Teach a Sleep Meditation Technique?

BrainStuff

05:37 min | 1 year ago

Does the Military Teach a Sleep Meditation Technique?

"Today's episode is brought to you by IBM. SMART is open open is smart i._B._M.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of Red Hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at I._B._M.. Dot Com slash slash red hat welcome to brain stuff production of iheartradio. Hey brain stuff lauren Boban here getting good sleep is important for everyone. It's essential for optimal cognitive performance physiological Michael Processes emotional regulation and quality of life but the National Sleep Foundation founded. It's two thousand eighteen annual sleep index study that just ten percent of American adults prioritize sleep over other things in their daily lives such as fitness nutrition work social life and hobbies. Lobbies and personal interests in the study just thirty five percent of those surveyed describe their sleep. Quality is good while twenty two percent said it was fair and twelve percent rated their sleep quality as poor. Most adults should get between seven and nine hours of sleep per night and the effects of sleep deprivation when you don't get enough sleep can be serious so what's one to do when they either can't fall asleep or simply. Don't get good quality of sleep when they do a pop culture legend of sorts suggests that the military might have the answer the members of the armed forces do have to sleep in dangerous and stressful environments all the time and the consequences of Parsley for soldiers on missions can be catastrophic soldiers on deployment often have unpredictable schedules that conflict with their natural circadian rhythms and they have small sleep quarters that double is personal and leisure space. That's why soldiers reportedly use a meditation technique that helps them or anyone fall into restful sleep in two minutes according to a November two thousand fifteen report from the U._S.. Army a metric called. The performance triad is used to assess and improve soldiers readiness in the areas of physical activity nutrition and sleep. The report revealed that almost one third of soldiers get less than five hours of sleep per night one out of every twenty active duty soldiers takes prescription sleep medication and sleep deprivation can increase the risk of soldiers developing post traumatic stress disorder the report includes the performance triad course offered to soldiers provides technical sleep techniques to help them get as much rest as possible while on deployment it also suggests soldiers aim to get eight hours of sleep in a twenty four hour period and avoid caffeine six hours before bedtime includes advice on how to use caffeine or energy drinks to improve performance while minimizing their impact on sleep. Although this report demonstrates the army's understanding of the importance of sleep it includes no mention of Meditation Asleep Tool. So where did this oft-cited technique come from the technique was developed in the U._S.. Navy pre flight school. It appears to have entered entered popular culture by way of Nineteen eighty-one self-help book. That's now out of print called relax and win championship performance. The author Lloyd Bud Winter was by then a well known track and field coach. The book is actually based on research that winter conducted as as a naval ensign after World War Two years before the book's publication winters technique was tested on two groups and winters navy pre flight academy to teach naval aviators how to properly relax and fall asleep faster the test group outperformed the control group in numerous. I tests and drills and after six weeks ninety six percent of the group could fall asleep practically on command so while the technique has seen a resurgence lately thanks to some mentions in the press. It's definitely not new but it is courtesy of the military. Winter described the process of this book to physically relaxed quickly in short his technique leads you through full body relaxation and then helps you clear your mind you start by slowly relaxing the muscles in your face including your tongue and lips then moved onto your shoulders arms and torso let each muscle go limp and breathe slowly as you concentrate on relaxing focus on your chest while you take deep breaths and exhale releasing your tension with your breaths once your upper body muscles feel relaxed move down to your thighs calves and feet consider them dead weight finally take three deep breaths and when you let them out blow out all of your remaining tension the process should take about a minute and a half it takes practice to relax your body on command so the trick is to I tense up each area. Area and then relax it clear your mind by concentrating on a calming mental image in theory. You should fall asleep pretty quickly based on recent military publications. It's unclear if this technique is still taught or widely used but if you haven't insomnia or just aren't getting a good night's rest. There's certainly no harm in trying it. Today's episode was written by series three and produced by Tyler claim. Breen stuff is a production of iheartradio's. How stuff works more than this and lots of other relaxing topics visit our home planet? How stuff works dot com and for more podcast from IHEART radio is iheartradio APP apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows I'm Dana Schwartz and I'm the host of noble blood a new history podcast from iheart Radio Aaron Minke that focuses on the stories?

National Sleep Foundation Lloyd Bud Winter Iheartradio Army Red Hat Caffeine IBM Lauren Boban Parsley Navy Breen Tyler Aaron Minke Dana Schwartz Apple Thirty Five Percent Ninety Six Percent Twenty Two Percent
How Do Tidal Bores Work?

BrainStuff

06:40 min | 1 year ago

How Do Tidal Bores Work?

"Today's episode is brought to you by IBM. SMART is open open is smart i._B._M.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of Red Hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at I._B._M.. Dot Com slash slash red hat welcome to brain stuff production of iheartradio. Hey brain stuff lauren Vogel. I'm here. The Alaskan coast is as dramatic as it is vast and it spans over thirty three thousand miles or over fifty four thousand kilometers the forty-ninth U._S. state owes. Its very name to this sweeping ocean border. Alaska is an English language corruption of an Alouette term that according to one translation means the shore where the sea breaks its back and if you drive out to a place called Kernigan arm in the Gulf of Alaska at just the right time you get to watch some aquatic action. That's pretty spectacular attorney can arm waterway is a northern branch of the cook inlet the cuts into the Greater Anchorage area. Here the water normally flows out toward the inland but shortly after low tide waves move in the opposite direction and travel upstream and these waves can epic in scale the biggest waves are up to ten feet or three meters tall. This is is a well known example of bore tides also known as tidal bores or just bores and writing them has become a rite of passage for many surfers in the Pacific northwest while this phenomenon has been seen at numerous locales around the world it requires a very specific specific set of conditions but before we dive into those it might be a good idea to go over some basic title science by and large tides are gravity's handiwork due to the gravitational influence of our moon plus the inertia of our movement through space the ocean is always bulging out a bit on opposite sides of the planet while Earth rotates at passes through these tidal bulges that means your favorite seaside beach will experience high tide when it enters each old and low tide as it travels between them. So plan your sand castle contests accordingly because earth finishes a new rotation around its axis once every twenty four hours most coastal areas witness to high tides and two low tides per day but there are loads of exceptions the layout of Continents Islands and Peninsulas impedes tides in certain places a parts of the Gulf coast for example only see one daily set of high and low tides no matter where you are though the tides will vary in strength from day to day all over the world during full moons in new moons when the Earth Moon and sun are arranged in a straight line high tides are especially high and low tides are really low. We call these extreme tides spring tides which despite the name occur all year round not just in the springtime but let's turn back to turn again arm although it's shallow and narrow the turn again feeds into a broad bay mainly cook inlet on this wide expanse the difference between high and low tides. I e the tidal range. Can Be Stark the cook inlet water level at high tide. Maybe thirty five feet or ten and a half meters higher than it was during the preceding low tide and these are exactly the ingredients needed to produce tidal bores after a low tide on cook inlet water funnels into the tournament arm generating bore waves that barrel inland sometimes travelling at speeds up to twenty four miles per hour. That's nearly thirty nine kilometers per hour since bores only happened when the circumstances are just right not all waterways the touch the ocean can get them in total. There are eighty or so rivers around the globe that undergo tidal bores the phenomenon tends to be at its most dramatic during spring tides whereas the turning and arm has twice daily tides the Amazon River only receives chiefs bores on the days of new and full moons once the spring tides arrive water from the Atlantic comes charging up the Amazon River temporarily reversing its natural flow waves generated by this process have been known to journey about five hundred miles or eight hundred kilometers. There's inland code AROCCA. The Amazon Boers attained considerable size measuring upwards of thirteen feet or four meters tall in some cases the strongest poor Arocca events of all take place every year on the equinoxes to to prepare for these searches local residents move their boats and livestock safely away from the Amazon accidents do still happen though Jacques Cousteau wants lost a boat depar- AROCCA waves while filming in South America Tidal bores impact ecosystems wherever they occur trees he's rocks and river bottom sediment get pushed around by the waves and those aren't the only things they turn up down in the Amazon current reversals can leave stunned or dead animals floating in the water attracting hungry piranhas strong bores are also prone to object fish from rivers stranding them on beaches or launching them into the air. That's why Alaskan Bald Eagles Australian sharks and Malaysian crocodiles like to scavenge in the wake of tidal bores big boars attract humans as well Sao Domingos Dough K._p._m.. Community the borders the Amazon has been. Hosting the Brazilian National Per Arocca Surfing Championship since one thousand nine hundred nine Alaskan wave chasers flocked tiny arm shortly before or after every spring tide when the boers are their largest. Oh and there's one last thing we should mention about boar tides they roar the waves produce a great deal of turbulence wildest placing sediment scraping up shoals and unleashing loads of air bubbles at all those sources APP and you've got a recipe for thunders low-frequency booms the can be heard of vast distances episode was written by Mark Van Chigney and produced by tyler playing brain stuff is a productive iheartradio's has works for more on this and lots of other swell topics visit our home planet has networks dot Com and from our podcast iheartradio visit the iheartradio APP apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows your network decades pioneering television broadcast once and never seen again. There was nothing else like this on early television generation of American musicians.

Cook Inlet Amazon Amazon River Red Hat IBM Alaska South America Tidal Gulf Of Alaska Lauren Vogel Sao Domingos Dough Continents Islands And Peninsu Pacific Attorney Gulf Coast Jacques Cousteau Dot Com Atlantic Mark Van Chigney Apple
"ibm smart" Discussed on NBC Meet the Press

NBC Meet the Press

01:36 min | 2 years ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on NBC Meet the Press

"And of course, we've all seen him on Twitter. This guy is getting on my nerves. The president over time has increasingly yielded to his visceral impulses. And I think Matt Whitaker reflects that. All right. I've got to ask quickly NBS. Do you think the United States government under President Trump will sanction NBS? No echo. So how does this get resolved? That is Lindsay Graham not going to carry water for Saudi Arabia. That was crystal clear, as you know, I love the abrupt answer gave me about NBS brother would never work with him again. So then what where does this go? Well, the question is that the question because the thing is our reporting is that a source familiar with the matter tells us that the has made the determination right that he has his behind it, of course. And so the president is doing this dance. He's got his son in law who is obviously close with them be as Mike Pompeo put out that statement yesterday that basically contradicted his former deputy, but knocking kind of straw man by saying the conclusion is not final. Well, of course. Right. But, but so this administration has had a history the past of when controversial things come up, they sort of backburner back burner backburner, and I wonder if that is something that may end up happening here. That's what it feels like. All right, guys. We're gonna pause here. When we come back, Ohio looks more and more Republican can the Democrats even win the state in a presidential. Action while share Brown thinks he can win the state because he just wanting. But is he running for president the democratic Senator from Ohio joins me now? Brought to you by IBM, smart technology, only matters when you put it to work where it matters. Let's put smart to work..

president Lindsay Graham NBS Brown Twitter Mike Pompeo Matt Whitaker Ohio Saudi Arabia IBM United States Trump Senator
"ibm smart" Discussed on IoT Podcast – Internet of Things

IoT Podcast – Internet of Things

02:34 min | 2 years ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on IoT Podcast – Internet of Things

"Spanking new homes with loads of things embedded in it. We used to call it D'amoto in the nineties, and that kind of comes back to a bunch of people who met actually in the US on something called the smart house project in nineteen eighty seven and the point there was to say, oh, it's going to be like a thing by even IBM got involved and had something called the IBM director. So you could buy a home, and you could buy the retrofitting of your entire home with connectivity. Which at the time is absolutely not the web, as we know it now, but you know, the idea of kind of early internet early technologies in early applications of new technologies for your home to make your home life better, quote, unquote. What I found was that actually the definition of what makes a home better is exactly the same definition as fifty years ago, which is not too far away from the definition of one hundred years ago. So the story of how we talk about connectivity in the home hasn't changed. And then I was really shocked by. Okay. Yes. And I remember going into an IBM smart home in like two thousand four and they had like RFID interactions. I can kitchen counter that would interact with your food bags in your medicine, and it was crazy out there and kind of neat. But I was like how do we get this integrated into the home, which brings me to something you've written about in your book, which is the way that this sort of stuff? Creeps in is not the way the tech world tends to work it. Creeps in individually. Not as an entire system. Yeah. Absolutely. I think that there's something kind of quite fun and interesting about how technology giants tend to look at the home space as if it was a comprehensive system like, you know, it set a little bit. Like, I o t feel look at an image in Google of internet of things. It's always this mathematically comprehensible system of things that connect the things, and somehow there's trickle down effect between the one thing to then trigger other things because that system's diagram is so. Appealing mathematically in computational. And that's how we built against the web. But it's really not how we build homemaking and how we operate and think about our homes most of us want to turn the key in the morning to leave for work and not think about the house forevermore. But somehow, we are, you know, men to be buying products. That will make us think about the home all the time. Notifications all the time about the home space, which we were kind of hoping we're just leave behind and get on with our day and goes here, friends or go out or whatever it is. But now we have this kind of needy child that's part of a.

IBM US director Google one hundred years fifty years
"ibm smart" Discussed on The Internet of Things Podcast - Stacey On IoT

The Internet of Things Podcast - Stacey On IoT

02:34 min | 2 years ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on The Internet of Things Podcast - Stacey On IoT

"Spanking new homes with loads of things embedded in it. We used to call it D'amoto in the nineties, and that kind of comes back to a bunch of people who met actually in the US on something called the smart house project in nineteen eighty seven and the point there was to say, oh, it's going to be like a thing by even IBM got involved and had something called the IBM director. So you could buy a home, and you could buy the retrofitting of your entire home with connectivity. Which at the time is absolutely not the web, as we know it now, but you know, the idea of kind of early internet early technologies in early applications of new technologies for your home to make your home life better, quote, unquote. What I found was that actually the definition of what makes a home better is exactly the same definition as fifty years ago, which is not too far away from the definition of one hundred years ago. So the story of how we talk about connectivity in the home hasn't changed. And then I was really shocked by. Okay. Yes. And I remember going into an IBM smart home in like two thousand four and they had like RFID interactions. I can kitchen counter that would interact with your food bags in your medicine, and it was crazy out there and kind of neat. But I was like how do we get this integrated into the home, which brings me to something you've written about in your book, which is the way that this sort of stuff? Creeps in is not the way the tech world tends to work it. Creeps in individually. Not as an entire system. Yeah. Absolutely. I think that there's something kind of quite fun and interesting about how technology giants tend to look at the home space as if it was a comprehensive system like, you know, it set a little bit. Like, I o t feel look at an image in Google of internet of things. It's always this mathematically comprehensible system of things that connect the things, and somehow there's trickle down effect between the one thing to then trigger other things because that system's diagram is so. Appealing mathematically in computational. And that's how we built against the web. But it's really not how we build homemaking and how we operate and think about our homes most of us want to turn the key in the morning to leave for work and not think about the house forevermore. But somehow, we are, you know, men to be buying products. That will make us think about the home all the time. Notifications all the time about the home space, which we were kind of hoping we're just leave behind and get on with our day and goes here, friends or go out or whatever it is. But now we have this kind of needy child that's part of a.

IBM US director Google one hundred years fifty years
"ibm smart" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

04:02 min | 2 years ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Excited by the ground game that we've got moving excited to have Bernie. Sanders coming in into this area and I know what that will do for helping. Us get a plurality of the vote that we need in order to win doors. Open at ten the rally starts at eleven health experts are making sure they, contact everyone who's come in contact with three measles patients in. Pinellas county touch on every place that the case might have been in contact with or visited whether it's a public setting or someone's home or playmates house so any type of setting where we already know that these cases were visiting. Have been contacted and we're, working with With them Maggie hall penelas. Health department says all three patients two of whom are in the same household. Were not vaccinated for the measles virus something. Health experts strongly advocate Florida Senator Bill Nelson says he and fellow. Senator Marco Rubio want congress to pass a water resources Bill that would address one of the causes of red tide, it includes a critical project to address the algae by providing additional water storage for lake Okeechobee so that the army corps doesn't have to discharge so. Much to the east and west the Saint Lucy and Qaluza Hatschi rivers carry algae from the lake to the coast and contribute to red tide this as marine laboratory in Sarasota begins testing a filter that could clean, up the tide maybe finally turning Elliott felt Cioni with the. Bradenton area convention and visitors bureau says he just went out to Anna Maria island and the beaches were clear and The air was clean so we're hoping, that signs of things improving but as you know as we all know red tide. Is unpredictable it could be, beautiful today not short tomorrow but right now the signs are good that we're seeing improvement out there hell Cioni says state officials assured them that they will use. The half million dollars emergency grants allocated to help local businesses recover and get the word out to tourists that the beaches are open hundreds of migrant children separated from their families have still not been reunited Justice department lawyers reported in court filings that five hundred sixty five children were still in. Government shelters in June a federal judge gave the Trump administration until July twenty six to. Reunite thousands of children with their migrant families the Vatican has finally reacted. To the horrific grand jury report from Pennsylvania, about the, abuse of more than one thousand Children by three hundred. Catholic priests victims should, know that the pope is on their side. Those who have suffered, are his priority Sean, Dougherty helped launch the. Investigation he was just ten, years old when. His family priests began sexually abusing him what's your response to the Vatican's. Response you pulled an old statement out of the archives you know Roman Catholic playbook and the Vatican page name a number the Vatican says the pope is on your side what do you say to that he's on, my so he hasn't been on my side ever Nikki Batiste, reporting a fight over Aretha Franklin might have led to a shooting in Virginia that seriously injured a, person a witness told police two men were arguing about whether Halle Berry should play Franklin in a movie Franklin. Died at the age of seventy six on Thursday meanwhile tributes for the Queen of soul happening all over the country They. Sang and they remembered twain of so anything that she saying anything that she. Touched hands of a wreath of Franklin gathered next to. Her, star on the Hollywood Boulevard walk of fame feel-good our ESP Many recalled seeing her performing concerts Alannah, followed her I followed her yes I did me and, my crew in, many places yesterday including.

Aretha Franklin Cioni Senator Bill Nelson Senator Marco Rubio Bernie Dougherty Pinellas county Sanders Health department lake Okeechobee Anna Maria island Bradenton Florida Saint Lucy Justice department Sarasota Qaluza Hatschi army corps Pennsylvania Nikki Batiste
IBM's 'smart' lake could be the solution to deadly red tides

AM Tampa Bay

01:19 min | 2 years ago

IBM's 'smart' lake could be the solution to deadly red tides

"Florida Senator Bill Nelson says he and fellow. Senator Marco Rubio want congress to pass a water resources Bill that would address one of the causes of red tide, it includes a critical project to address the algae by providing additional water storage for lake Okeechobee so that the army corps doesn't have to discharge so. Much to the east and west the Saint Lucy and Qaluza Hatschi rivers carry algae from the lake to the coast and contribute to red tide this as marine laboratory in Sarasota begins testing a filter that could clean, up the tide maybe finally turning Elliott felt Cioni with the. Bradenton area convention and visitors bureau says he just went out to Anna Maria island and the beaches were clear and The air was clean so we're hoping, that signs of things improving but as you know as we all know red tide. Is unpredictable it could be, beautiful today not short tomorrow but right now the signs are good that we're seeing improvement out there hell Cioni says state officials assured them that they will use. The half million dollars emergency grants allocated to help local businesses recover and get the word out to tourists that the beaches are open

Aretha Franklin Cioni Senator Bill Nelson Senator Marco Rubio Bernie Dougherty Pinellas County Sanders Health Department Lake Okeechobee Anna Maria Island Bradenton Florida Saint Lucy Justice Department Sarasota Qaluza Hatschi Army Corps Pennsylvania Nikki Batiste
"ibm smart" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:11 min | 2 years ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on KQED Radio

"South Africa thank you so much for being with us Thank you so much for helping us Seven counties along Florida's coastline are under a state of emergency in response to a red tie that is killing marine. Life and devastating tourism in the state the red, tide is caused, by toxic algae bloom and so far two hundred sixty seven tons of marine, life including a twenty, one foot whale shark have washed. Ashore since the bloom began last month the state of emergency. Was also declared for a blue green algae bloom that began in lake Okeechobee state officials have now allocated more than one. Million dollars towards cleanup and. Restoring tourism Tracy phenomena is a staff scientist, says, the at the mote marine. Librarian, Sarasota and she joins me. Now Tracy thanks for being with us Hi great great to be here thank you and so what's happening in the Gulf this red tide and what's happening inland and lake Okeechobee are considered to be. Toxic algae blooms can you tell us what the, difference between these, two are that's a great question and it's something really important for people to, understand so red tide, is a harmful species of phytoplankton. We get seventy percent of our oxygen from Fido plankton but, some species are harmful meaning that they release a toxin now cyanobacteria are a it's kind of an umbrella term for photosynthetic. Bacteria meaning that they make. Their own food using sunlight there our son, ObamaCare, that are absolutely imperative for. For, the health of the Everglades Is this something that. For, for I'm definitely, not a scientist so I'm trying to understand how, this is being why is it growing is it. Because, the temperature in the oceans are rising as it pollution what's what's forcing this To really sorta take. Over the Florida waterways great so I have a hypothesis about that so we know that if, a, bloom red tide, bloom although initiated offshore if it's close enough. To shore can use surface water, nutrients to sustain or even exacerbate we just don't know to what level because we don't have the data as far as saying oh bacteria of blooms go there a direct response of nutrient loading. So urban is Asian fertilizer use even even dog, poop that, people choose not to, pick up that all adds to the nitrogen phosphorus, in our surface water runoff and seeds that cyanobacteria now into this being. Obviously an environmental concern they're also which Florida as you know has also you. Know battling on many fronts and? We've reported on this here, on the takeaway but it's also starting to affect. People's lives and people's? Wallets last Sunday there were a few hundred people in thirty spots across? The state that join Hands along the beach to, protest, the quality of the, water and I wanna play a clip from a resident. Of. Stuart Florida her name is Kelly west. It's been worse than ever.

Florida lake Okeechobee South Africa Sarasota staff scientist Everglades Tracy Stuart Florida scientist Kelly west Gulf Hands two hundred sixty seven tons Million dollars seventy percent one foot
"ibm smart" Discussed on This Week in Startups

This Week in Startups

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"ibm smart" Discussed on This Week in Startups

"That's right every week starting the beginning maybe five a week than fifteen a week and then in the later weeks even a hundred in one week we do this because if the company is able to pitch two hundred fifty of the greatest investors end syndicate members in the world and they can't raise money it tells us something and as you know we accept only companies in our goldilocks zone the galz not the dmz the demilitarized zone the geology the goldilocks zone what is the goldilocks zone four jason cal canada than the launching better it means you're products in the market you have some traction but not so much traction that you've closure series a or series be and you don't need any help from us we want to be able to be helpful to the company's want to be the most helpful incubator companies and that's why we selected a tac to be part of the launch incubator in 2017 they won ibm smart campus after you one ibm's he did yeah so welcome to the program nile the winner of ibm smart capital watch festival which that entitled you to come to the incubator and you've been come to incubator now for a think nine or ten weeks all the way from dublin ireland all the way she commuting we are it's the second longest commit we've ever had what's the longest hong kong well yeah we're looking for a company from dubai or thailand breyer india or india to break the record but i think that you have the second but tallah everybody what is a tech guy and why did you created and delighted to gain the show jason a superfan has been for a long time i know you are an and you are genuinely january hey and tell me about specific episodes i appreciate i know episode out there i can tell you my favorite episode a six forty when you steve case on and he was a big inspiration of ateq.

ibm india jason series a dublin steve ten weeks one week