35 Burst results for "ITO"
"ito" Discussed on Kids Media Club Podcast
"We're working on those. And then working on lots of other different things for different apps and working on ideas for things. And trying to figure out how to get them done. We're not a broadcaster. We're not an animation studio, per se. So figuring out all the different ways to get things done. Thank you. That's really interesting. Thank you. And that's leads me perfectly into my question in terms of that content that you're creating and I really love the idea of creating the cultural animations actually, which is really interesting because I studied Spanish at university. So I know what you mean when you say about the use of Ito. But actually putting that in context and explain it a little bit about how in culture it might be used as something that's kind of as an expression of fondness for someone or something. It's really understanding how to use it properly. So that's great bravo with that. But my question just following up on your final point, there was you're not a broadcaster, which is right, but you're creating this content. So where do you see this content as being distributed? Obviously, there's a use for it within the app. But how outside of the app do you envisage it being used, particularly on things like social media platforms, which you've had much success on lately? Right, right. Well, you've nailed it. So mostly, we are thinking about the app. And what are the things that we can do to help people, not just learn the language, but learn about how to use the language and to learn these interesting things about the language. And so it's all to make the experience on the app more fulfilling and more useful. But in addition to the app, also using this content on things like TikTok, and different social media platforms, wherever our audience is to try to get content there..
Americans Deserve the Truth About Peter Daszak and Anthony Fauci
"Does that say for our public. Health officials that someone like peter desk is able to insert himself is able to put himself into what is supposed to be a scientific journal and published a statement that covers his own interests but actually have has lose focus on china and focus on masks or vaccines are mass inoculation. The wuhan institute of veracity received six hundred thousand dollars from a five year three million plus grant that vanity fair said eko health alliance. Stop from wire. Where did they get it from the us national institute of allergy and infectious diseases. Which is headed up by tony. Thoug- so tony. She gave dacix the money to the eco health. Alliance the echo health alliance. Then gave it to the wuhan into the variety and they're they're then trading love letters like pen pals in their email saying hey thanks pal for covering our back year because we don't want people to know that we were actually involved in pushing the natural order in putting science of above morality that actually ended up having a leak which is now infected. The entire planet. Dr peter data if you go to ito eko health alliance dot org. It shows this long bio from him. And you start to realize that this man might have the disguise or the camouflage of being a medical doctor with dr. peter. Dasent is the ultimate mad evil. Scientists is the man behind the man that coordinates all of the things that foul. She can't do because technically he's restrained as being a government. Employee data is able to call the prime ministers of other countries. He's able to orchestrate lockdown type programs.
Vector Databases for Machine Learning
"Today. We're gonna be talking about. How is changing the nature of data the data that we have and what we need to do about that with me today. I have ito liberty. Who is the founder and ceo of pinecone. Welcome to the show. Thank you happy to be here. Hey i'm glad to have you. I'm really excited about our conversation here today. Because i think i'm gonna learn a little bit about it wondering if you will start us off instead of doing the normal bio that we do with everyone. Tell me something interesting. Really cool that kind of leads you into this. What's the kind of thing that you'd want listeners. To know that's kind of a cool thing about your background. That's kind of helped you get where you're at today. You know. I can tell you in kind of walk into like big data. Big data great kind of like not cool to say anymore but it was two thousand and five i was working on what's called spectrum images so those are images instead of gb you'd have like one hundred and fifty different spectra so different wavelengths right And so you can analyze them much more deeply with computer vision even though to our naked eye of state look the same because we only have three spectra to consume images within our is brian but each image itself was about a gigabyte in our computers. Had five hundred twelve megabytes memory so one image was already big data and we had like a thousand of them and so as a phd student. We kind of like even like just even a few image is worried like big data so you we even do like basic computer vision. You already had to think about them. On how to get more. From less with computers. I ended up doing my phd. Theoretical computer science. Working on algorithms and numerical linear algebra. But it's funny. How i got there was later just trying to figure out how to do. Basic computer vision on a single image but the machine was too small than each kind. Kinda had to figure. I'd bet them. So just load against everything into emory
"ito" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn
"Show being on binary that again was sort of like a choice based off of kind of like my feelings about how different kids have different lives in different parts of the city. My mom was a teacher kind of on the west side like santa monica area which tends to be a little bit more sometimes a little bit more forward thinking but it's also just like so part of it was that thomas character is supposed to come from. They're supposed to come from west. La or santa. monica. And i thought oh well maybe this is an opportunity to have. Thomas be nonbinary or different in some way. That's a little bit more embraced on that side of town and it was also just a combination of that plus knowing a lot of parents whose kids are non binary From preschool and so thinking like if this is a choice we can make it. Make sense for that character. Let's go for it And it was really just that and then telling our casting director if possible. Can we cast for this character and being able to make that work out which was really nice and surprising. My kids flipped out when they figure that out. I mean i can't even begin to tell you how much that means to kids and for it to be in the fabric of the shelf where it not to be the premise of the show. The show's also nice. But it's not a very special episode. It's just that is one of the things about one of the kids just as your episode about limit park is not a very special episode about the importance of jazz in american culture. You know although that can be great jazz important american culture. It's just that's part of my part limited park like it was the jazz capital of los angeles and then it was you know the home to the freestyle fellowship. Yeah i mean. I was happy to be able to do a show where most stuff wasn't a very special episode and like i think at the end of it honestly just like not to be super tooting horn but like impressed at what we packed in without having done one episode that was like where it's a highlight rather than sort of just like built in. Do you think that this is an operation. You could pick up and move somewhere else or do you think this is something that only works in the context of los angeles. The city that you were born in. I think it could definitely move somewhere else. I'm not sure where. Because i have dif- different feelings. About what like the evolution of it could be at the very beginning. We had some conversations where when it was like. Oh let's just hypothetically say like this show explodes and then. What do you do after for the multiple seasons. Do you stay here and do more stories. You go abroad. You stay within the united states at the time. I think i was just so overwhelmed with like. I make a show that i was like. I don't know i have no idea. Maybe maybe it only states here. I don't even know how many episodes i'm gonna make of this show that haven't made yet but i think it's interesting as travel show. I also think it's interesting as lake. Recently i've kind of wondered. is it fun ear. If it's like what if it stayed really adjacent to la and then the next episode after that was adjacent to wherever that was and then you just gradually got farther and farther out until it was like way out. 'cause like part of me in envisioned like is another kid starting their own ghost club in their city like then. Do you go to that ghost club. So yeah there's all like all sorts of ways that i've imagined it. Do you have any experience with ghosts. Yeah when i was about six or seven. I saw ghost in the hallway of our house that we're pretty sure it was my great grandmother because it was like a leap year and she was born on a leap year. She wasn't alive anymore that points. That was another factor Yeah can you describe what that was like I used to get really scared. Getting up to go to the bathroom at night when i was that age which i don't know why i get so upset. My kids are not wanting to go on their own rooms. Now that i'm thinking about that. But i had to go to the bathroom. I went to the bathroom. And i was sitting there looking out into the hallway and i thought i saw like a kind of like a foggy thing. I mean if you've watched the show than like it kind of was reminiscent of like janet. The ghosts in the first episode. And so i just yelled so my parents like somebody come help me. I'm scared I think somebody was like what's wrong. I said there's a ghost out here and then somebody said go back to bed. So that's that's what i did. And then the next morning my dad was asking me about it And he said he had seen it to earlier in the night but he didn't want to come out because he was so scared so he just told me to go back to bed. That's powerful dad. Moved there yeah. You know what's really funny too. Is his friend recently. A family friend. Who's lived in eagle rock. Since i was a kid. Like since before i was born maybe he lives nearby so i live nearby him now and he called me to say that he heard me on the on the radio or on the news he heard me on the news and he said and you know i got chills listening to you talking about your ghost story because i remember i came over to your your family's house the day after that had happened and i came in and i saw there was a camera. Your dad had a camera setup on a tripod aimed at like the corner. And i asked him like what's this about. And he said the whole thing and he had set up this camera because he his plan was to take a picture of the ghost the next night like he had set it up with really high speed film and he was planning to like try to take a picture of it really covertly because he didn't want to disturb it. I don't know like. I thought that was very funny. Like weird memory of like my dad also trying to capture the ghosts the second night the ghost on your show though are spooky ghosts. How would you describe what they are. I think the goes on my show. Are they're just basically people that used to live here or like kind of people that haven't stopped living here even though they might not have a body anymore But they still have opinions and they still have feelings So they still wanna talk to people about who they were like.
"ito" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn
"Just seeing something from my neighborhood was so exciting to me. And i thought why did she choose to make this shows places real places because the background paintings so to speak. I'm sure he making on computers but the background painting so to speak of these episodes are photographs of places. So why are they real places and not just pictures that somebody drew that she showed the ideal qualities of a certain type of place. Certain story that you're telling again. I think kind of going down. This path of doing like hybrid documentary animated stuff. When i first started doing it with my short the thought was just well. Actually like if i back way up is because i started playing with putting my drawings into instagram back before they had a lot of stuff where you could just put stickers in things like that and it got kind of a good response and i really enjoy doing it and then when i got to do my short cartoon network i thought well. Maybe there's something to doing something like that but animated so that when you're using a real voices and you're trying to make it feel real that you grounded by actually having the backgrounds be real. But they didn't necessarily know if that was like affordable for tv yet. Because the only places where. I'd really seen that. Were like movies then kind of like lower budget versions of that before And then i just thought it would be a combo of like photos and probably like cg animation because. I want them to look like they actually exist in space but also like similarly the only cg animation that i'd really seen on tv was maybe like garfield. And i was like. I don't want garfield but we'll see maybe there's somebody who maybe odi thermal might come into it at some normal. Yeah or i lean was arlene. Was that Somebody's girlfriend john's girlfriend. I think that sounds right. So yeah then i think when we figured out that i wasn't going to be making welcome to my life the tv show at netflix. And i was making city of ghosts. I still wanted to keep that same idea of grounding it like if we're going to do it in a real city can we then try something different and like maybe go out to those locations that were working in not only sort of like researched them by taking field trips to them but can we then higher like maybe like a a street photographer. Somebody who's done photography in the city to capture it so that we're really capturing Something from the lens of somebody that understands us place and it all worked out. So i guess that's how we ended up with real places. How does it change their shout. Do you think that there are real places. I think in a in a small but big way Really allowed us to keep like really neighborhood. Specific little details like honestly just keeping like the real texture of the curbs. A lot of it is the lighting. I think even though in some cases we enhanced it or we painted it To sort of favor a certain time of day or or whatnot I feel like there is like this. Very specific characteristic to the light in la That because we were basing it both using a real photo and basing it off of a photo. I think that makes it feel really really because it is authentic. How do you cast children for a show. That is this different in tone from most animated television shows better casting children It was kind of hard But i think luckily from Some of the experience that i had on adventure time had to do with flake recording and who you wanted the voice to be there like a lot of things really early on in adventure time where it was like. We want people to talk with their real voices. We want them to sound like the people that were asking to do. The voices which is like the opposite of animation voice work in general most animated shows have a limited pool of actors who they just bring in for the day to do twenty five voices. And that's like the skill most prized among voiceover actors. Yeah and The pros are incredibly good at it. I was really impressed. With how like. I wouldn't know that one voice actor had been all these different characters that i loved but like yeah for my show it was like such a different thing similar to what we would look for on adventure time. I really wanted the kids to sound like little kids of like how charlie brown charlie brown cartoons are and even like even more so in a way where. It's like. i wanted them to not sound scripted. Like i really wanted them to sound as if they were kids. That would be shouting these things out or asking these questions so it was really just saying okay. I like honestly we couldn't cast real actors because it was like this thing where if we wanted to cast non sag people to voice our show. We couldn't cast any sack people so that was already limitations so it was saying. Hey we need to reach out to kids but they kind of like already. Be professional voice actors So that's one thing and then another was just like kind of watching a lot of auditions of of kids and working with A really good casting director to sort of like Find kids who were local also to to where where we were at so that they would sound like the kids that they were playing when you say local to where we were at. You don't mean local to southern california. I specifically mean like local to lake. Hollywood i guess hollywood could be central a lot of the neighborhoods retouched like a korea town or west. La or alert. i don't like. I don't even know how to describe this entire coincidence. Except it's just that like we picked the voice of eva. We recorded her for a few and then we decided to set the lamar episode hot and cool cafe and then it turned out her. Mom co runs that place so she says she's from lamar park in the episode and she really is like definitely from lamar. Park so yeah. That's one very specific example of lake very local. How did you end up. Having one of the kid characters.
"ito" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn
"Them in those kinds of concerns. How did you address that. Sometimes it was like avoiding going a certain direction like for the of the episode. We definitely had to take a while to figure out. Who should the story be about like. Who's who's the one who needs to learn something who should be the one guiding this character through that discovery. I think it was just a lot of introspective moments of like whose voice should be the most prominent in this episode. And who should they be getting their blessings from about where this is coming from so it was like i think. Initially we had started with where it wasn't necessarily driven by jasper it was driven by another kid. Having a question and then so auto definitely Was just incredibly thoughtful about it So it was. It was nice to have a director where i could have these. They're i guess they're not difficult conversations. If you're having them with the right person you know like they're they're kind of easy conversations to have if you're talking to them with somebody who's out the same place as you are with what they're trying to do with the subject matter So i felt that was a really fortunate thing to have people that i talk to like that. We'll finish up with elizabeth ito after a quick break when we come back. Has elizabeth seen any ghosts in real life. And what were they like the answer at a minute. It's bullseye for maximum fund dot org and npr. This message comes from npr sponsor fidelity wealth management vp dylan sanders shares. Why it's important to understand clients values at times. It feels difficult to work towards. Just a dollar amount and having a conversation about what wealth is four brings excitement and purpose to all the work in getting there to learn more go to fidelity dot com slash wealth fidelity brokerage services llc. Member nyse sipc. What happens to police officers. Who get caught stealing lying for tampering with evidence each week we opened up an internal affairs investigation. That used to be secret to find out how well the police police themselves. Listen to on our watch a podcast from npr and we d from the internationally acclaimed creators of who such comes. The movie podcast. Maximum film starring producer and film festival programmer. Dreyer clark as a woman bound by passion. I thought is eight months ago on the festival circuit and i loved it. Film critic alonzo giraldi as a man corrupted by greed. Why watch one homework christmas movie. You can watch seven and comedian waterway as a man protecting love that society simply won't accept. I think pacific rim is a perfect movie. And if you can't accept that. I went to audubon life from the makers of the movie podcast. Who shot ya comes. Maximum film. That's right. We change the name of our show to maximum film. But don't worry we're still a movie review show. That isn't just a straight white. Dude's club fell at maximum heart. Or wherever you get your podcasts. Welcome back to balls. I'm jesse thorn. If you're just joining us. I am talking with the ito. She's a writer and animator. Who's worked on adventure time. Spongebob squarepants and more. She just created the beautiful new show city of ghosts on netflix x. It's a unique fascinating program that the story of different places in los angeles through interviews with real people. Let's get back into our conversation. You know a lot of people talk about how amazing. Mr rogers was aptly appropriately. We talked about. H- you'll hauser in a he was and i was trying to think what it was that led me to connect the two of them in my mind which they certainly are and i think for me. The reason is that it's so rare to have such huge personalities. Such you know in case like this huge performance as well but both bring so much to the screen but they're also so much characterized by their kind of humility and that seems like that that quality seems so evident in your show that it must have been a choice that you made that this is a show about listening more than it is a show about telling. I feel really flattered going to take a minute. I really love your show. I think it's so wonderful. Thank you yeah. I mean i think part of it is just that i. I try to enjoy having kids as much as i can But like part of that is just. I'm so appreciative. Of how funny. Kids are. And i think some of that comes from having a mom who is a public school teacher. You know and a good public school teacher. You know where. I knew she really cared about the kids and you you would hear i would hear just when she would come home like i mean just how much it meant to hurt kind of. Listen to the kids that were in her class like you know. Different kids have different abilities for learning. They have different needs for how they learn and feeling like she was always really sensitive and aware for that. So i think like especially after i had kids i was like man. There needs to be more stuff out there for kids to like to celebrate. How weird and funny and unique they are. I think my feeling was like there's a lot out here. Those trying to sell them something. But i really want stuff that just genuinely like gets them to laugh. Gets kind of the weird. The weird kids. Like i was a weird kid. I think my mom would probably not like that. I was saying that. But i definitely recognize some of that. My son and my daughter so I think of it as a good thing. But like i'm really happy to hear that about the show because i was also really happy to have have this feeling that i created a working environment that was similar like i think the people that ended up working on the show like really appreciated Having a show that also like listen to the creatives that were on it where they had this opportunity to kind of like not feel nervous if they wanted to question something or not feel nervous if there was like something where what if we did it a different way that if they came to me to ask me about that kind of stuff i really wanted to listen to that and i really wanted to hear it so I mean within reason like obviously there's points where you're like no. We can't can't do that but for the most part like wanting to feel like there's a collaborative show within animation. That was kind of less of a business. And more of lake filmmaking. There's an episode of city of ghosts. That's based in koreatown. Which is a neighborhood in los angeles. That's starts about three or four blocks west of where we're sitting right now and when watching it. I had that feeling that you had when you saw Tony plaza in diehard. Which is like i used to. I used to live over there. Do the show over there and like you show the. There's a part that takes place in a restaurant. That is a block from where i left. And i'm forty years old. I've lived in los angeles the most filmed city in the world for twelve years or fourteen years or something and i work in entertainment..
"ito" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn
"Was so important to me. And just that feeling of like. Oh this is like when i go down and talk to the lady at the corner store you know like that feeling. Yeah man like sesame street. That's totally true in the early sesame street especially like i guess. What's now like old school sesame street. The people felt not like super shiny. I mean it's the same with muppets. like i think. That's why those are so appealing to me. Especially the early ones. Like there's like a like a crudeness to it. But it's also still amazing to me. Whenever i think about muppets now to like realize count much life. They've put into this thing. That's like a piece of foam on somebody's hand. Not to digress onto something. But like i was watching a clip lately of miss piggy and charles grodin and you never like you never once think about. He's holding somebody's Forearm this you know it's not it's not actually a character but it's it is a character you know like you never yeah. I don't. it's amazing to me. Why did you make the choice to make the show substantially based on interviews rather than scripting narratives. I just really love kind of like improvisational stuff that has to do with like real people and like how we really talk. And all the kind of funny stories that people have to tell about themselves in their lives And finding ways to integrate that into this larger story about the city. I don't know like there's so many things that i don't enjoy as much when they're kind of watered down like when they're when somebody else takes a story that somebody else has about themselves and they try to write it for an actor for character i i just get so much joy out of figuring out. How do we animate that particular person's story in that voice in this way. That really captures everything. That's so great. About the way real people tell their stories. Give me an example. Tell me someone that you talk to for the show and how you thought about how to represent them in animation. The first person that i'm thinking of is really j m d like he just floated into my mind. so i'm going to go with him because I think when we very first started researching that that neighborhood to figure out like who do we wanna talk to. What kinds of things do we wanna talk about. That are happening there. I met up with him in lammert and he he just toured us around and it it really felt like an old friend or he felt like an old friend that i just had never known so i guess that's a weird way to describe it but like and there's so much about the way that he talks that if you hear him speak and you're from there you kind of like automatically connect like oh he must be from around where i came from like south. La because there's the way that he talks so it was sort of just everything about meeting him and likewise like meeting most of the people where they became characters in the show was like this feeling of like. This feels like exactly what we want to capture. This feels like the right person to play this role. This part of their story feels like it fits into the narrative that we're working on the show So instead of finding an actor to act as if they're this person let's just get them directly and then so with j m d to was also not only his voice but then it was important to me like is there a way to overlap to the soundtrack of the show because we want it to feel like his rhythms and and then we found a way to make that happen. So i think it was just trying to find the things that like shine to me is represented of these people and and putting that into the show. Let's hear a little bit of jam. D from the episode of city of ghosts. That's about lammert park here in los angeles in this scene. There's a kid. Detective interviewing jammed. Who is in the show ghost. Lot was lamar. Like when you lived here it was beautiful in the daytime and night as a whole nother life. you know. there's a lot of things going on late at night. It just wasn't good. Jazz seem to wash away in music. Changed everything you see. Oh these people sitting outside plan chest listening to music having coffee having conversations about worldly events culture and things that and then all of a sudden the riffraff didn't have the place they didn't have a foothold. Nobody's saying just to saint the place for me. Were you worried about making a show that felt lake tourism or anthropology. But what do you mean like anthropology. I feel like often when media takes on the representation of under heard voices often. The way that it's done is by giving a cultural tour of a place and describing the people as though they're alienated. And i know that like like as a young person when i listened to public radio and there was stuff about young people i would be. That would make me mad or as a person who lived in the inner city. And i would hear people talk about the inner city that would make me mad and it wasn't even just people who are getting it wrong. It was also people who were who felt patronizing in their town about this place or this type of being in the world. That was native to me. Yeah that's really interesting. I've never heard nobody's ever asked me that but the easy answer is yes. I was worried about it a bit. I think my version of thinking or worrying about it was like link with william to my life my short. I had something that i understood. That was easy to kind of. Do whatever i wanted with in some regards because like i know my family so well for when i suggested the idea of city of ghosts i think i was nervous because First of all their limitations. To what i know about my own city So there that fear and like you're saying it's so many cultures that i knew would be outside of my own experience That i was definitely pretty terrified. That i was going to do that. That was gonna treat it. Like i was some sort of explorer discovering the this new thing that i'm introducing people to and i There are some times where we did have to kind of have just meetings and and stuff about outlines and we were going with.
"ito" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn
"It's bull i'm jesse. Thorn i want to tell you about this kid. Show called city of ghosts. It's available right now on netflix. So i will say i that it is a little hard to explain but let me start with the animation. The look of the show. The characters are three dimensional. They're mostly children. It look a little bit like a little bit like more. Thoughtfully created nintendo. We avatars to show is set in los angeles where by the way we record. Bullseye and the backgrounds are real places that thousands of people here in l. a. encounter every day. A subway station in koreatown escape park in venice restaurants in east. La the premise of city of ghosts is pretty simple. It's framed as a documentary and your hosts are a group of kids who are all members of the ghost club. The ghost club as the name implies gets reports of ghosts in the city goes to find them once they do find them sits down to interview them. The members of the ghost club are voiced by kids with little to no acting experience. The questions they ask the ghost sound genuine because well because they are genuine and the ghosts and the other adults in the show are also real people telling more or less real stories. City of ghosts takes the real world. We live in sometimes a scary alienating place and combines it with a plot device that can be even more scary ghosts and despite all that it isn't a scary or alienating show in fact it is the opposite warm inviting and illuminating. Gives the viewer whether that viewer is a kid or an adult a better idea of the world around us without sacrificing our capacity for imagination but elizabeth ito. The show's creator has managed to pull it off beautifully before we get to my interview with elizabeth. I wanted to play you a little bit from. The show's first episode this scene features an interview with a ghost named janet who's haunting a new restaurant in boyle heights in la. Janet is voiced by judy. Hiatchi in real life. Judy is the daughter of the owners of oto. Masan a japanese steiner of long standing in that same neighborhood while so. My mom used to own cleaners. Iwa after school go. Her cleaners never did my homework at the cleaners. I'm until she finished next to my mom's cleaners. There was a japanese cafe called fuji cafe all the servers new me you know as the as the daughter from next door. Sometimes i'm on we'll go. We'll go after she was done with work because she'd be too tired to cook at home. And sometimes i'll order just like a rice ball now make it. Even though it's not on the menu. My mom always wanted to do a restaurant. She still wanted to kind of live out that dream and because she knew the previous.
The History of Ludwig Bass Drum Pedals with Steve Zemanek
"Look into drum history podcast. I'm your host part vander z. And today i'm joined by. Steve's manic steve. Welcome to the show. Thank you for having me appreciate it. yes so today. we're here to talk about your Awesome new book the ludwig line bass drum pedals And i gotta give a shout out to. Vincent ward a great friend of the show who has Referred to you on multiple occasions on on his episodes as being a you know kind of a guru about pedals. He's a great guy known for years of leading recommended nate. Thank you vince. So i'd like to start just by hearing a little bit. About what got you into this very specific you know Area of of not only drum history. But then ludwig history. So this is pretty specific. What what got you into this. Basically i've been playing ludwig drums since i've been in fifth grade and through all the different mechanisms in the years i ended up with bass drum pedals and it's just a fun thing to do doesn't take up a lot of space and i'm just had a ball. Yeah that is a great point. Because i i found myself in that world of i don't really collect them but i've had multiple over the years of the the japanese drums where i've bought them because they're cheap and i can afford them. It's like similar the bass drum pedals where it's small. You can put them on a shelf. I wish i was the guy who had these Like mike colorado had six hundred fifty snares scattered around my house. But unfortunately i'm not so That's cool. I just love that that. There's a real purpose to it So ludwig is widely known as basically inventing the You know the bass drum paddle as we know it today. Nineteen o nine. I know that there's yes like anything. There's people who probably debate that around. The world may be someone did it. A little earlier. There's the overhang pedals. There's all that but For the sake of ludwig and you can touch on that as much as you on the who did it. I stuff but Why don't we start at the beginning here of Of the ludwig line of bass drum pedals. Well ito you're absolutely right. The debate could rage on forever in a day a their claim to fame as they made the first commercially successful pace drum pedal.
Haitians in Tijuana Seek to Enter U.S.
"Life at sea, with everyone everywhere when it comes to the migrant crisis at the border. Ah lot of attention has been focused on Central Americans, but people from other parts of the world have come to Mexican border cities like Tijuana. Seeking to try to cross to the U. S. For asylum That includes people from Haiti from San Diego. Here's KPBS reporter Max Rivlin. Nadler, a community of Haitian migrants has been into Quanah for nearly a decade, fleeing a devastating earthquake, hurricanes, financial collapse and now deep political instability and violence as an unpopular president. Tries to hold on to power in Porta Prince. Many Haitians are stuck in Tijuana, fearful that by crossing the border, they'll be sent right back to Haiti. But unable to make a life for themselves in Mexico. When a migrant camp was established in February at the El Chapo to our port of entry in Tijuana, hundreds of Haitians set up tents, hoping that they would soon be allowed to declare asylum in the U. S. You're the only Ito was one of them. He'd been living in Tijuana for a year. I'm looking at here, Dia. She's having said that hideous his country that he loves it, but it wasn't possible to stay there. There are too many criminals with nothing to do, you know, had spent five years working in Chile. The discrimination there was intense. He was trying to get into the United States, even though he feared possibly being returned to Haiti. Good thing will be a little capital alive, he said. If they deport him, he wouldn't live in heating. He doesn't have anything there. He wouldn't have the money to leave, though. He's afraid. If you
Farfetch Founder José Neves Unpacks His Newest Partnership with Alibaba and Richemont
"Stick investment was theme seven in this year's report on the state of fashion 2021 it offered a prediction that companies will begin maneuvering for the post pandemic reality to grow market share and expand their capabilities. But in fact it is already happening. The recent landmark deal with far fetch alibaba richemont and carrying is a case in point. I it brings together two rival luxury goods groups respond carrying who both invested in farfetched. But there's also added interests because riche mont is also the owner bucs neta portait group a major rival too far fetch. Now i'm joined by josie neva's founder and chief executive of farfetched. Who's in some paolo today. As well as mike evans president of alibaba who joins us mexico in this their first joint conversation. They'll help us to understand the anatomy of this megadeal and what it portends for the global luxury e commerce space. Welcome to you. Both josie and mike josie. I wanted to start with you. I you know this is a deal that really took the industry by surprise. Some of our reporters kind of dropped the mic on slack and other places like where did this deal come from. So in the first instance can you just give us a sense of the genesis of this megadeal. How did it happen sure Think the channels of the deal was compensation which you i will never forget about the station with daniel jank and the conversation just understand the chinese online luxury market In both electric pavilion was doing private. China was doing and we ended up staying for a long time much longer than what we expected and what what was clear was while three things first. We think as tech businesses we add technology bathrooms not retailers. And and we really are at the service of the best brands and the best relates to really enable them. We're here to enable industries and that ito's was very very striking because we're not here to replace physical rebuilt for example firefights spotted with physical retail. That's that's what we did since they when we continue to have. We started the future new retail. Very much believe in in how we reinvent the magic Physical retail and. It's the same with alibaba. actually so they. they add enabling tens of thousands of physical retailers in china knocking luxury but in other countries with went single platform. So that was when the second walls china and how combined shining. Fox's we could have a win win proposition for consumers and also for brands and retailers in that in that market and said when whilst the global nature of this deal that we should really join forces to create this vision of luxury new retail new retail his alibaba strategy out mentors retail whilst fash strategy luxury new retail is the combination of
How a Chicago Artist is Working to Help Musicians in Need
"Chicago artist is working to make sure no musician is left behind with a community organization dedicated to black musicians in chicago arts correspondent angel edo shares how that mission has quickly expanded to serve anyone in need. It was god sent to me to be able to do something for some musicians. Can't play they can't say they can't appear in clubs. They know how their fields because of the that being able to sing for two years. I was homeless eight out of garbage cans and i just decided that because life music has been my life. I know how these musicians feeling something. It was on her birthday last october. One chicago artists the maxwell decided to create black musicians matters with help from community partners like guardian interest security company. The group delivers food on a weekly basis. They won't reach out because we have so much fried. So what i do is i just go and call and them. Do you need something. I need musicians chicago musicians to know. Please get in touch with us. We will come to you if you can't get out. We covered the west side. We went to melrose park. We went to ole part all year. We go to the hundreds with donations from go. Fund me the group is also able to provide monetary support for artists. Like bass guitar player. Joe pratt who was the band director at the east odyssey lounge before the pandemic hit a big box food i was given money and then came in handy at the time. I really really needed it. Because bills need to be paid musicians. Charles crane and burns have also support fema silvio in a. It was right on time. Take my word on it. And i love apples. They gave me a fresh apples. Yes is what's going on. It's been tremendously mason. Beef stew of the night and the organization primarily serves black artists but they worked to help anyone in need whether they be homeless older adults or even single parents. We had one girl was the name. Britney britney that's that's she had four kids and was homeless while chicago musician. Ronnie baker brooks has not received a he seen its impact. Firsthand is inspirational. And if you get so disgusted how can you be creative or is so negative all the time. That's all you're gonna talk about. That's all you're going to sing about so it's very important that we support each other inspire but it doesn't stop there. I didn't form this organization just for food. And just for money iphone his organization because i have a dream i have the vision. I want to put up a building in brownsville. That will house musicians if they get on bad. Look this is my dream there for chicago tonight. I'm angel ito and food. Pickup is now available every friday from ten. Am to one pm at the east odyssey lounge for anyone who needs it. There's more information on our
Threat Hunting Offsets the Technology Gaps
"We're not get my start. I would say to take back to a military law enforcement days. So physical security of course close protection Details so i've been in the space probably since seventeen in some form or fashion security I transitioned into cyberspace. Actually in early. Two thousand Working class i was part of the first development team of launching windows two thousand Iky server l2tp vpn server I was there at the fortunate. I guess you could call it Experience with bill gates and launching that in february of two thousand and the sony centre. It was the first appliance based vpn service powered by windows. And then i working for class. That time i also help build out the first cloud based vpn. Your cloud firewall service. Powered by chastised at the time was nortel cosign so that dates me a little bit And then building out. What was the first. Mp l. s. environment building out using twenty five forty seven would universe building out that the virtual router typist and so insecurity for a long time transitioned into more of a layer seven environment layer for like they're know with level three and building out the an mssp practice with inside a service provider will relaunch diaz Real so as part of the two thousand fourteen. Ntp attack with using Yola rod wears away to combat the two thousand fourteen biggest dos attack at that time Building out also Various types of security environments from secure email to secure access tumbling so In in building out the first Threatened telling as a service Taking intelligence encouraging that intelligence and turning it back and enriching that in empowering and into people sims decline sim so Been into space for quite some time and done everything from being on the keyboard to you're developing and strategizing and bring it to market some of the most robust and i would say sophisticated security services that south today and still active today when you look back on some of those earlier days you know thinking back to something like the launch of like you're saying windows two thousand two mean can give us some insights as to the evolution that you've you've experienced the growth in the the sophistication and capabilities of these tools. Mean when you think about the evolution of this i it's it's it's my body linked to see how we have evolved so much From the tumbling type activities more cloud base sas environments you no longer. Are we required ito to to actually launch a client on your device when we're using software as a way to connect using example as a celsius recently about a year and a half ago. I built out a appliance based service at allow us to run your ssl connections and using open vpn to a source gateway and then out to the cloud and basically all in two zero touch provisioning to say so to to evolve from having someone manually. You'll help you set up your tunnels establish tunnels you know. Establish appreciate keys. And connections that these major to automatically enabling that is just it's crazy to see how we've involved in. It's actually quite you know exciting to see where we're going to go because of covid. Nineteen right kobe. Nineteen has taught us so much that the next evolution of cybersecurity. And you know this would call borderless You'll environment is is going to drive us to more cloud around monitoring the compliance configuration changes things that we did not do in the past that we're going to be obligated to do in the future. Yeah i mean that's a really interesting point how we i mean I suppose it could be looked at as a as an upside. This push this You know we we pushing this outside of our comfort zones into new areas. While i mean you have to. Nail henrik conference on. Cybersecurity has never been Comfort right it's always been complex. It's always been hard to. Let's just call it like it is wanted to communicate to people to help you understand the value of it and three and i think the foremost is actually enabling it right because too often what i've learned over my years as a people it's still a compelling event meaning that a unless something happens to me i don't worry about it and it's so much like law enforcement is it's a lot around activities you know. Let's just take a home environment if the house around the street got broken into prior to that happening. You didn't do anything but now that it got close to home. What are you going to do. you're going to either. Go get a big dog. You're gonna put cameras up. You can put an alarm system. The problem we have today is that we're reactive versus proactive and cybersecurity has been that way for last year. I would say ten years of not fifteen years as very reactive and we're still reactive today. Even though we're being pushed outside of our comfort zone i mean. Think about kobe. Nineteen it was reactive right. We had to move quickly to To accommodate a remote workforce bauer coming back and doing what trying to figure out what holds that. I open to enable that from that reactive aspects. so it's a very interesting you'll bell curve that. I see that goes on where we're going up and down up and down and it's it's hard to keep out in front really is
Threat Hunting Offsets the Technology Gaps
"We're not get my start. I would say to take back to a military law enforcement days. So physical security of course close protection Details so i've been in the space probably since seventeen in some form or fashion security I transitioned into cyberspace. Actually in early. Two thousand Working class i was part of the first development team of launching windows two thousand Iky server l2tp vpn server I was there at the fortunate. I guess you could call it Experience with bill gates and launching that in february of two thousand and the sony centre. It was the first appliance based vpn service powered by windows. And then i working for class. That time i also help build out the first cloud based vpn. Your cloud firewall service. Powered by chastised at the time was nortel cosign so that dates me a little bit And then building out. What was the first. Mp l. s. environment building out using twenty five forty seven would universe building out that the virtual router typist and so insecurity for a long time transitioned into more of a layer seven environment layer for like they're know with level three and building out the an mssp practice with inside a service provider will relaunch diaz Real so as part of the two thousand fourteen. Ntp attack with using Yola rod wears away to combat the two thousand fourteen biggest dos attack at that time Building out also Various types of security environments from secure email to secure access tumbling so In in building out the first Threatened telling as a service Taking intelligence encouraging that intelligence and turning it back and enriching that in empowering and into people sims decline sim so Been into space for quite some time and done everything from being on the keyboard to you're developing and strategizing and bring it to market some of the most robust and i would say sophisticated security services that south today and still active today when you look back on some of those earlier days you know thinking back to something like the launch of like you're saying windows two thousand two mean can give us some insights as to the evolution that you've you've experienced the growth in the the sophistication and capabilities of these tools. Mean when you think about the evolution of this i it's it's it's my body linked to see how we have evolved so much From the tumbling type activities more cloud base sas environments you no longer. Are we required ito to to actually launch a client on your device when we're using software as a way to connect using example as a celsius recently about a year and a half ago. I built out a appliance based service at allow us to run your ssl connections and using open vpn to a source gateway and then out to the cloud and basically all in two zero touch provisioning to say so to to evolve from having someone manually. You'll help you set up your tunnels establish tunnels you know. Establish appreciate keys. And connections that these major to automatically enabling that is just it's crazy to see how we've involved in. It's actually quite you know exciting to see where we're going to go because of covid. Nineteen right kobe. Nineteen has taught us so much that the next evolution of cybersecurity. And you know this would call borderless You'll environment is is going to drive us to more cloud around monitoring the compliance configuration changes things that we did not do in the past that we're going to be obligated to do in the future.
Tim Cook nixes TV show, so what?
"Should the c o of a company that makes tv shows. Had ito power over what is produced in shop. Well that's the question being asked about. Tim cook the apple. Ceo who just killed a project in production for the apple tv streaming service per the new york times because he didn't like the subject matter. We'll from the tone of the new york times article. This was a bad thing that someone with cooks power should be able to dictate what we see on the tv screen and to that. I say excuse me but welcome to the real world. I'm not a fan of the apple. Tv service which is put little on there that i wanna see but let's face. It cooks paying the bills. If he doesn't wanna series focused on a web site. That sounds like the now defunct gawker. Well that's his business. Just like exempts can overrule underlings disney warnermedia sony and other studios in production choices. That they don't like so can cook the apple. Tv fair has been rather bland because per trade reports cooking company. Don't feel that apple should be a home for dark material with suggestive content that would offend is customer base. And that's that makes sense to me but the problem is that nobody's talking about apple. Tv content. not that it's offending. Anyone i don't think apple has too dark to get viewers. The marvelous mrs maisel amazon. Isn't it's not edgy. it's just funny. And i love every minute of the crown on netflix. Which just had its best season ever and you certainly wouldn't call. That show are rated right. But i digress. Steve jobs used to micromanage apple down to arguing about what color is a button on a computer. Should be if cook wants to micromanage apple. Tv it's his store. He can do whatever he wants. Just give me some shows. I wanna watch please. I'm jefferson graham. You've been listening to talking tech.
Some Americans are skeptical of a COVID-19 vaccine
"Health. Experts are worried that some people who are skeptical of coronavirus vaccine or the people who need it the most including latinos and african americans who make up a disproportionate number of people hospitalized or killed by covid nineteen but there are efforts to fight vaccine skepticism within those communities. Here's correspondent adrian for ito who reports on race and identity for npr. Maria does not intend to get vaccinated. At least not right away. I definitely will be one of the people that won't take it. You know in the beginning players. She is not generally a vaccine skeptic. A discipline since this new i am not comfortable of getting it surveys. Show that kind of skepticism about the covid vaccine is widespread. Nearly forty percent of latinos told pew researchers. They would probably or definitely not get the vaccine more than half of black respondents said the same white people have also expressed hesitancy but the reluctance among african americans and latinos is especially worrying because their rates of infection are so much higher. It's it's a major concern dr keith. Norris's among an army of people ramping up efforts to ensure latinos african americans and other people colored. Trust the vaccine. He's hearing a wide range of concerns. Many stemming from a long history of racism in medical research concerned about being a guinea pig concerns about pharma and federal government. And then there's lots of social media messaging downplaying the importance of coronavirus. Norris works for ucla and is leading california effort funded by the national institutes of health to build vaccine trust. The strategy is to get clear. Concise information to black and brown communities with help from so-called trusted gers people with existing relationships in communities with high covid risk. People like tony. Wafer a longtime los angeles-based hiv educator in may he lost five close family members to covid. He's talked about that a lot as he's encouraged black friends and neighbors to volunteer for vaccine trials and now to take the vaccine is hard to say. Get getting this trial and these were people gonna help you win. These are the same white. Have been kicking your ass alway. You know what i mean. He says he acknowledges people's skepticism and meets them where they are. I tell people what are you. Won't they say well. I'm all blood pressure medicine. I'm taking central cholesterol. So you know before you've taken that pill clunk child out of thin air then they go really yeah. It was the clinical shelters. Ucla's keith. norris says this outreach. We'll take many forms in person on the airwaves and in virtual town halls. He says researchers will track. What messages about the vaccine. People respond to to see if there are certain areas that tend to have a greater impact moving people from being reticent to being willing. I'm not gonna go. Set is with sonny seattle health san diego clinic that serves a large mexican and mexican. American population fears about vaccine. Safety are compounded by language issues and concerns about immigration status. The clinic trained community outreach workers to answer questions about the vaccine the reason why this is working is because people are not relying on a government entity posed information especially due to the last four years. People rather i hear from someone that they already have a relationship with. She expects the vaccine to gain acceptance over time but she also says many of the clinics patients are already eager for the vaccine because they've spent months risking themselves in essential. Jobs have lost friends and family. Don't wanna see anyone else. Any other loved one. Have to go through that for these people. The vaccine means being able to continue to provide allies for their loved ones and to be there for them in the long run. She says that's the message. She intends to keep driving home. That's npr national correspondent. adrian florida.
Great Learning CMO Aparna Mahesh on how marketing has changed
"Dog will start off with like a broader perspective on marketing. And and how you gonna see a shift in the space while broader perspective. Were you feel you other areas. That really good charge. How much time do you have. Because that's that's twenty four now so So as you're probably aware right. I started my career in the late nineties So that that seems definitely like another ito. So i've seen seven big shifts out. I've also had the fortuna working in multiple countries right so a lot of narratives a lot of shifts a lot of friends that i think i've been able to see up close but if you were to ask me to the big headline sort of items for me in my career. I think it would be just the way the dial narrative or the the control you know the power that's completely moved away from the hands of the market does. I'm not sure if it ever was in the hands of the marketers because at the end of the day the one who pays the money and buys the product is the is the most powerful but there was definitely this delusion that we control it The the the natta jr the communication about the product even back sort of has moved entirely away and i think a lot of the marketing fraternity still coming to terms with. Just how niddle. We have In terms of to play you know in disseminating in in building conversations around product. So that i think is one big thing the second of course you know in interior marketing teary. You constantly study step by step. You know there's ada happening or whatever the different models i think with the whole digital revolution all of that up in the wind i think people are losing everything in a matter of seconds you know there is in percent dieting of okay. Now we are in the vannice bending fees and then remove onto the next phase. It ain't happening that we honestly everything's happening. It's on their fingertips. They're watching if they're watching. An ad then are checking right away. They're making up their minds right away to all of that is happening sort of simultaneously. So there is you know. I think that is the other which this i the loop is getting closed so quickly feedback is coming back so quickly. And then the ball's in your court much sooner than it ever was before as a marketer until you know you've got to sort of keep responding to it much foster the big one. I think when. I look back to the early days i feel. We used to think those were stressful days. Because you didn't have access to so much of inflammation you actually had out into market drop people and things that I think now it's it's way crazier because the so much information coming to do right and so it's so easy for marketers sometimes get completely overwhelmed with all the data. That's hitting you and and using the insights from that right. I think it's a. It's a typical situation
‘Potentially catastrophic’ impact in Central America from new hurricane: UN
"Hurricane. Iota which has made landfall in central america could have potentially catastrophic consequences communities their un agencies warned. On tuesday there are fears that the storm will bring more devastating winds torrential rainfall and landslides to correct you in honduras and the neighbors who already reeling from hurricane. Eater earlier this month cleanliness from the world meteorological organization. Wmo told journalists in geneva that hurricane iota is the thirtieth named tropical storm of the atlantic hurricane season. I automate landfall less than two weeks. After hurricane eater which was also a very strong category four hurricane late landfill just twenty five kilometers apart so having these huge impacts hitting basically the same area nicaragua honduras about of central. America have not recovered from hurricane. Ito announced that being slammed. By this new terrific powerful hurricane the office for the coordination of humanitarian affairs said that aid workers in central america was still discovering the extent of damage from the hurricane. It warned that the situation was potentially catastrophic and developing rapidly because the soil had already been saturated by eta damage assessments are being constantly revised as access improves to the most affected areas added with three million people affected in honduras by this month. Storms and more than nine hundred thousand people directly suffering from eta in guatemala
"ito" Discussed on Guerrilla Podcast Syndicate
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"ito" Discussed on Guerrilla Podcast Syndicate
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"ito" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
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"ito" Discussed on NOT YOUR ORDINARY PODCAST
"In support. For example, we can research treatment options, make bone, 'cause and review insurance benefit information air, or even offered to go with the person an appointment. I'M A. Depressed Person Kosei or muscle beside the person. Dylan. DYLAN COMPANIONSHIP almost in everything up richness point. Suicidal Nisa Jilani Lanark Osama. But I'm not not doubt. Is. On Go NEELA. Then be respectful and acknowledge the person's fillings. Don't try to talk to the person out of his or her feelings are expressed shock. He ended up a gun. Now is thousand Mike but. But don't feelings NA NA suicide Lucia. Looking sensitive man would kong par on Mobile DOPP was spot on Governor Bush now or one of mine. Yeah and that's a big no-no. And remember even though someone's is suicide note it. Mean that he's not. At all thinking logically. The emotions are real. Knocked respecting how the person feels can shut down communication and He can feel now I not about on. On boto the whole night but. I never opening up to anyone again young dinner COSC- Morgan. Always remember to be respectful and acknowledged the person's feelings. Don't be patronizing or judgmental. For example, don't tell someone thinks could could be worse or you have everything to live for. Lucille George Muscle patronize. By Nagoya. Data and. Be Open minded. Be Flexible. Instead ask questions such as what's causing you to feel so bad what would make you feel better or how can I have? Next thing is that never promised to keep someone suicide those feelings a secret. Yogyakarta Sabine. Lug Confessional feelings suicide the tendency show be not basically Milan be understanding but explain that to me not be able to keep such a promise. If you think the person's life is in danger at that point, you have to get help. Betting the by Dean among memo point. Maria Leissner. E handily, situation and then Dylan when I shall be a Sung Mental Health Professional say guidance counselor. Promise, Ganassi's secret malone. Eddie Brenick Myong secret more. And Mafia ninety from a to allow direct..
Georgia school temporarily closes after positive COVID-19 tests
"County, Georgia, north of Atlanta, where one of the first to open for the school year, with students reporting to the actual school for class, But now one building. Ito, a high school is being closed until September due to 15 people testing positive for Corona virus. Fox is Evan Brown. 900 other people are quarantining. Georgia's governor has not implemented a statewide school mask Order. America's listening to Fox News.
"ito" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"They're on Fox and friends. President Trump has an event today about safely reopening schools. There's a Corona virus outbreak in schools that opened last week in Georgia. The schools in Cherokee County, Georgia, north of Atlanta, where one of the first to open for the school year, with students reporting to the actual school for class. But now one building. Ito, a high school is being closed until September due to 15 people testing positive for Corona virus and the need for 900 people now to quarantine While Georgia's governor won't implement a statewide school mask order, district officials now say there considering it. Ito High was one of the schools in which photos online showed crowded conditions. Evan Brown Fox News there reports of serious injuries and there's smoke at the scene of what's being called a major train derailment in North East Scotland. There've been flooding in the area, but it's not known exactly what caused that train to come off the tracks. America is listening to Fox News. Hiring could be challenging. But ZIP recruiter makes it fast and easy way talk to CEO Dylan Miska Wits who needed to hire a director of coffee for his company cafe. We would look through lots of applications for people who were not qualified. It definitely felt like we were looking for a needle in a haystack. So Dylan started using Zip recruiter and found his perfect candidate in a few days. Zip recruiters. Powerful technology identifies people with the right experience and actively invites them to apply. Which is why you should try Zip recruiter for free. We're very impressed with how quickly we had quality.
Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro has tested positive for Covid-19, following months of downplaying the virus
"Breaking his people forced degrees in 10 minutes or less because there's so many families coming through. Republican Senator Chuck Grassley told reporters this week that Congress would likely override President Trump if he chose to veto the National Defense Authorization Act if it includes a provision to rename Army bases bearing the names of Confederate figures. Congress has never overridden Trumpet Ito barbeque Yusa. Now what's trending on W B a. P and w dot com 24 7 News desk A private memorial
Florida pub owner says old photos partially to blame for alcohol license suspension
"A UCF area bar recently got their liquor license suspended because of alleged violations of social distancing guidelines the owner is fighting back now and Michael dispose Seto says that the accusations are totally made up and that he's being used as a political scapegoat he claims that since March seventeenth the knights pub was only open for three days in June and was actually closed when the state revoke their liquor license this was ito says that pictures taken of customers standing at the bar the same ones that governor understand just said were enough reason to revoke the license were taken weeks
3DEO Posts Triple Digit Growth for 2019
"First story which is really good news. I mean a love hearing stories like this because we haven't heard these kinds of stories in a while is about. This company called Three D Ito. Three D. O. is a company in California of all places to expect that and they're showing incredible growth from twenty eighteen to twenty nineteen. Now of course twenty twenty might be kind of a problem for all companies at this point but the potential will always still be there and so I thought well. Let's take a good hard look at what's really going on here. Why are they successful? What is it that they're doing? That's making them so successful. So if you look at the article there's an article about their growth in two thousand nineteen in D. Printing Industry and our link will be on our show notes but it doesn't really explain it doesn't really get into it hints at it though. Basically it looks as though they're only producing systems for specific vertical markets. So a company that or knows what it needs to produce goes to three D three. Do tells them here's what we need to make. And then they propose. Here's a system that will develop for you using our technology to help you produce your products for cost and throughput. Well okay. That's great but other companies do that too. So how does that make what they do so special so I have to assume it's their technology? There's something about their technology. So I started digging. And what's really interesting is kind of another story here. Is that the. You're not going to find articles that will explain exactly what their technology is. There are links. That'll take you here and there and there and there but you're going to find that the links that should have given you the details of exactly what they're doing our articles that you have to pay for that only give you the abstract but you can surmise or infer. You can what the technology is because they. They described their technology as being. Sis or selective what is it again you? It's selective intelligent layering. No that's not correct us. Inhibitive its intelligent layering was but they call it but they use. Sis SIS as technology where selective inhibition centering where they use the same approach with multi jet where you not only solidify some material but you also provide something on the surface of the solid material which separates it delineates it from the material around in the you assume this is a powder like approach like like LS. So it's SOS SOS less. There's no separation between the the powder and the solid nylon material after it's been centered Whereas multi jet there is multi jet as the as the the arm over the line of powder it not only lays down a chemical which will bind the powder but also chemical which separates the bound powder to the loose powder and according to what we're seeing here Three do does this as well but with metal technologies unlike a desktop metal or Mark Forged va they. They don't do that at all instead they just use. Fdm like approach and then things are a kneeled. Are Things are cleaned cooked couple of times whereas these guys produce stainless steel objects that have extremely shiny surfaces are very very clean Now have to assume it's a powder bed type technology in that. There is some high-powered centering. Involved since its steel. Correct me. If I'm wrong with me but since it's still it's going on while they're using a stainless steel is less picky than than A meal less prone to corrode alloy but generally other doing it probably in either vacuum or under some kind of controlled atmosphere. I don't know the details of their technology of looking at a diagram of it right now and I'm not entirely it. It is a looks like a fairly standard powder bed but they're so Spraying binder on it So I'm not really sure what sets their part their technology apart just based on you know looking at a schematic of it but yeah it's it's hard to see exactly what I'm using. Air Quotes Intelligent. Layering Technology. Is that makes. That's different from ESA or anything any other kind of layering technology so. I'm not really sure what's happening here. And that could be their strength in. That could be why they're doing so well they also like to. They use what is referred to as right metal injection. Molding comes in the House and rings a bell. I think we've talked about before we're basically the is that your you have A metal a powder with some polymer binder in it which is sort of similar we have approached it from the other direction of Three D. Printing You know a polymer will lot of metal fill in it And then Basically you know cooking off all of the plastic and centering. The remaining metal and my understanding is that the metal injection molding systems. You basically use a powder instead of a film. And they're using their essentially injection moulding sometimes where the existing injection moulding equipment. A you know a polymer that has a very high metal powder content which can then be centered essentially to make a a solid metal part. Well if you look back at the original article that we cited the numbers for growth from twenty twenty eighteen nineteen or a little bit unnerving all that that that's six hundred percent. Yeah that six hundred percent you start to wonder That's kind of what you're looking for in a startup phase. If that continues for too many years it can't but But if you don't have that sort of growth. In the in the start of phase. When their technology yell initially comes to fruition and a bunch of people are starting to use it. Then you know you gotta you gotTa worry so It's encouraging yeah. Sure seventy five percent of that business yet. Most of the Three D. Printing Metal stuff I think is GonNa be going into the hat for a while least very very high value manufacturing with rather extreme Tolerance requirements usually So we have to keep our eyes on three. Do and watch them to see what's happening with these guys.
"ito" Discussed on Stories Philippines Podcast
"<Music> they have <Speech_Music_Male> also <Speech_Music_Male> national Malysz more. <Speech_Music_Male> Buso <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> more <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> bussum highlights. <Speech_Music_Male> I knew punk <Speech_Male> scene. The landline <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> began. So <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> I'm not in that. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> They will fight for <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> our country in every <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> matter that they <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> can do <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> in every way <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> that they can <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Music> then <Speech_Music_Female> so <Speech_Music_Female> sad the <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> depot <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> only <Speech_Music_Male> in Lhasa <Speech_Music_Male> but <Speech_Music_Male> their spirits <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> teachings <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> their history <Speech_Music_Male> their life their sacrifices <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> we all know that <Speech_Music_Male> and that still <Speech_Music_Male> lives on <Speech_Music_Female> and we can still <Speech_Music_Female> do that <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> in our own <Music> <Advertisement> way. <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> So <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I'm not <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> just making this <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> episode <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> just for <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> just durant <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> about things but I <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> am doing <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> this <Speech_Music_Male> not going up. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I want everyone <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> every field <Music> non-academic <Music> nitto <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> on <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> the new <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> ones. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I want <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to waste. <Speech_Music_Male> Atrial <Speech_Music_Male> diesel. 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Let their <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> voices be heard? <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Philippines is not <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> a province of <Speech_Music_Male> China <Speech_Music_Male> does not belong <Speech_Music_Male> to any <Speech_Music_Male> country because <Speech_Music_Male> after all <Speech_Music_Male> is independent. <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> I know <Speech_Music_Male> that we are <Speech_Music_Male> still relying <Speech_Music_Male> on other <Speech_Music_Male> countries for <Speech_Male> economic stability <Speech_Male> of our country. <Speech_Music_Male> But <Speech_Music_Male> they don't own <Speech_Music_Female> us <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> the <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> South Ninety <Speech_Female> under Sanita <Speech_Music_Female> we are <Speech_Music_Female> independent. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Probably <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> we are a country. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Philippines <Speech_Music_Male> is <Speech_Music_Male> not a province <Music> of China <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> so <Speech_Music_Female> now <Speech_Music_Male> density <Music> three. <Speech_Music_Male> He'll <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> be <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> three D seen <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> independent. <Speech_Music_Male> Well been <Speech_Music_Female> on about <Speech_Music_Female> beeping <Speech_Music_Female> independence <Speech_Music_Male> of <Speech_Music_Male> blood side country. <Speech_Music_Male> Not and abuts appeals. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> See I love <Speech_Music_Male> my country and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I know you do. 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Follow us. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Some black <Speech_Music_Male> been buying <Speech_Music_Male> follow our social <Speech_Music_Male> and reject downs. <Speech_Music_Male> And we'll see you <Speech_Music_Male> again in another <Speech_Music_Male> episode <Speech_Music_Male> of Stories Spill <Speech_Music_Male> podcast. <Speech_Music_Male> Thank <Music> you
"ito" Discussed on NOT YOUR ORDINARY PODCAST
"People can sense it. They think it's many even makes them think they're you're more. You've feel unit so Jake Normandy. Nothing then the way we say sarcastic. Nah The way we you know. We approach people noon. You genuinely love of random. See you want them to have the best life that they can possibly have. And you know there may be happy in in fulfilled life and you know they can feel that positive energy guiding CEO and they will be inspired to change themselves for the but for the better and you'll be happy as a result. Kosei someone you love. As finally found the courage to face their fears in a move forward in their life must mcguigan happy Maasai We must we must have eight. You know you meet someone. I think in a very positive way that they at the minimum beyond the CNA's Vincent Van Gogh sobbing. Close friends are through Li lives..
"ito" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"I don't know what's going on but judge ito was up there on my television screen I don't know what's going I like living in a in a no man's land okay okay so at some point right wait the risk of the virus against the risk of ripping apart our societal bonds I just read a tweet that says was it okay pulled up again real quickly one million one million California residents file for unemployment amid the corona virus pandemic this is according to NBC news there is one state one million people filed for unemployment we're spending two or three trillion dollars in stimulus program we've virtually shut down the entire United States economy N. one million people in California have already applied for unemployment so I really do have to ask are we going to weigh the risk of the virus against the risk of not just ripping apart the societal bonds that we have but I think the economic shutdown inflection point come some time earlier than we think there was a point where I thought maybe naively that that inflection point the tipping point might be sometime in March or I'm sorry yeah April or may now we're getting very close to April so maybe it's the end of April may be the first of may I don't know but when you look at for example I I said earlier that I was driving around today because I have a meeting over my office over Aurora stopped or small restaurant that is individually owned is not part of a chain to grab a sandwich slicing the we're gonna have Kerry out and this was a twelve thirty in the afternoon and there were maybe three other people that they have placed orders that was it this is a bustling little griddle sandwich shop and then I look at the photographs of you know the before and after photographs you might see on satellite images of where disaster has blown through well now you can see before and after pictures of Times Square or Fifth Avenue or Park Avenue whatever whatever it might be you know just before five PM the high to Russia or the region's virtually nothing virtually nothing so yesterday on the radio program we have some technical issues so I made the split second decision that rather than having my producer you know just find another fill in or do whatever just just play something and I'll be there as quickly as I can in what is normally a twenty to twenty five minute drive from me they are granted I was drive like a banshee howls Broadwater bat out of hell I made it about twelve minutes twelve minutes about six fifteen PM rush hour still pretty pretty strong in the metropolitan area of Denver Colorado people sent me photographs of New York I'm just not sure how long this can go before things come apart what you think about it in these terms some of your probably not old enough to remember the riots in south central Los Angeles but I'm thinking Los Angeles after the Rodney king verdict not thinking about New York during not to black out after nine eleven the previous.
Atlanta Falcons add Todd Gurley to roster a day after Los Angeles Rams released him
"Breaking news the Los Angeles rams have released running back Todd Gurley came out of college you know there were people who were worried about longevity because of issues around spend weeks exploring a trade for him now Gurley will be free to sign with any team you have to wait long Todd Gurley is signing with the falcons Todd Gurley obstacle form forty played college football at Georgia it's a one year deal for the twenty five year old running back sure that once a Todd Gurley Julio Jones on the same offense Ian AT T. L. not the box and not would Brady instead he goes back to the peach state as a former Georgia bulldog headed to the Atlanta Falcons one day after being released by the rams it's a one year six million dollar agreement but Adam Schefter reminds us that will still pull in plenty of coin from the rams not only did Todd Gurley want to go back there but they had a need girly goes back to Georgia the falcons fill the gap that they created when they released abbante Freeman in a salary cap casualty earlier this offseason so girly goes back to Georgia the falcons get their man keep in mind that the rams are paying him seven and a half million dollars this season on that one year deal and whatever else the falcons add on is just icing on the cake for Todd Gurley Gurley is run for more than a thousand yards in three of his five seasons with the rams he ran for a career low though eight fifty seven just this past year feel the aid style on Golovkin away going how he fits with his new team so I look at their depth chart right now and the death star get laughed after the release of the pontiff Freeman is relatively fan not ito Smith and Brian hill and you know it's in quad copter Allison who are sort of debt level running backs and taught happens to be from Atlanta which are happy to be out there in Georgia I should not be played at the university of Georgia also it is not that your home coming the only thing that matters in football but there are a lot of boxes that Todd Gurley checked by going back to the falcons are going to the father died today but I'm not surprised by this move all right with the girly now gone from the rams the onus is now on to other people Todd Gurley was expendable Todd Gurley was someplace to save money Brandon cooks might be as well with Cooper Kupp and Robert what's on that roster do you need to be paying Brandin cooks the Los Angeles rams are moving in this second phase of their title contention will it work we'll find out the truth is now the pressure ships from GM les Snead the coach Sean McVay now the pressure ships to the quarterback they put at the center of this new face this center of his new rebuild Jared Goff can the rams continue to be a Super Bowl contender the answer lies and how much you believe in Jared Goff Jared Goff and
The Best Protein For Children Who Refuse Meat
"It is true. What they say protein is important for children? It helps promote the normal growth of the muscles and tissues and you know just functions like breathing walking running these activities. Kids just cannot do without having strong strong and fast bodies that are supported by high quality protein so true and obviously need protein to make all of the necessary hormones and enzymes and putting all has a role in immunity so if your child is refusing meat then the first thing that's important to understand Dan is why is protein important and what is protein so protein is essentially made up of building blocks called Amino acids and you may have heard this word floating around. There's about twenty different amino acids your body can't make some amino acids but nine from that list all going to be essential and essential amino acids out those that you cannot make in the body. He it needs to come from Diet. So the ninety essential amino acids are his student is losing loosing Lycene. Mid Pioneer phenylalanine three owning trip to fan and failing not trip to fan is quite well known because of its link with producing the happy home on Serotonin and I do have a great blog. Post on that which talks all about how to get your kids to sleep. Betters are linked that in the show notes for you you as well so protein can be found in both animal and plant foods but the main difference is that the amine as composition composition does vary hugely. So if you've got a picky eater at her than it is a good idea to focus on the protein foods that can provide these essential essential amino acids. This is especially important for children who refused meat and any other animal products. So it's really down to the fact that animal proteins contain all of these nine essential amino acids wild plant foods. Dodi or very few you do and I'll make sure that I'll let you know which ones are the unique one so that you can start to focus on that. But let's I start to get an idea about protein requirements for children so you know around the age of one Benita fifteen grams of protein. A day wanted three euros. Fourteen and a half forty six year olds. Nineteen point seven to twenty grams a day. Now these aren't just guidelines obviously the actual amounts will vary depending on how much they weigh and the age. But I don't want you to worry about that you know the actual actual amount of protein. That children need usually children over. Eat Protein we all do but with some children who are very selective eaters just very small amounts eat very small amount. Sometimes we do need to have a little thing about the type of protein foods that they are having so apart from the usual eggs milk yogurt and cheese which are based on animal proteins the collection of plant proteins. That so you can put together actually make the best protein foods for children who refuse meat so these following foods are excellent. The protein foods Kids and that's because for children who aren't typically refusing to eat meat and if it's just red meat then it's on that you want onto focus on but if they are refusing all types of animal proteins like the meat chicken fish aches and song on then the trick is to include at least one or two of any of the protein rich foods that I'm about to share with you with every meal uh-huh and snack so the best protein for children will usually be based on things like Sawyer and grains like Amarante and Aquino so to- food eight among beans. They are brilliant because they are unique in that they contain all nine essential amino meena acids. These foods should really become the obvious choices for your little meet hater if you like. And he's a a good tip that you might like do stock up your fridge with forty five sawyer drinks you have been listening regularly to the show on you know that. I've got a COUPLA the podcast episodes on the best plant based milk drinks for your toddler and I usually recommend sawyer as the first choice because at the time of protein eighteen but also the amount of protein in those drinks. They really on the best alternative. If utilized doesn't like soy. Then there are some the options for us to do gone and tune into that episode. If you'd like to know a little bit more about cosmic protein alternatives but the best or the richest sources of high-quality plant based protein foods on anything based on soy said Tofu eat among among beans Keno. About Amran of example I came came across this lovely organic brand of whole rain base rice cakes eggs and that was a mix of rice but orser Enron which is a nice ancient grain and so it also means that. There's some decent fiber in the that particular brand of rice cakes. So what about some of the other plant protein foods for children lentils beans and chickpeas also really really great protein foods for kids now yes they are not going to be complete in that they don't contain or nine essential amino acids but remember. You're not eating single food or single amino acid. You are wanting to eat a wide range of foods because because each food is unique in that it brings something else to the table so lentils are great source of protein. It does you know it's rich in some types of the essential amino acids but not all however it's also a rate source of fiber and rich in plant type. Aww Iron said Nahim again. Another reason to include things like lentils beans and chickpeas which are also good sources of iron so put one hundred grams of provide decent decent amount of protein and they obviously also provide some iron which we know that picky eaters tend to be low ends. It's good you know it's an important mineral to think about if you've got you know quite a severe fussy Facet Ito or someone who has been quite selected for for a long period of
"ito" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"The Capital One ito card the Senate impeachment trial of president trump entered a new phase today Q. NA Steve Dorsey reports Mister Chief Justice I sent a question to the desk through Chief Justice John Roberts senators are opposing their questions have the house managers met their evidentiary burden to support a vote of removal White House counsel Patrick Philbin here they have failed in their burden of proof they have also failed on the log house manager Val Deming said the evidence is clear there was farm and there was style Steve Dorsey CBS news Washington with a vote on whether to admit witnesses likely on Friday Democrats have been upping the pressure on moderate Republicans to vote for new testimony they want to hear from and question former trump national security adviser John Bolton the trump administration meantime has been moving behind the scenes to shut down publication of Bolton's book I'm Stephen Portnoy at the White House last week before he and his allies began discrediting the former national security adviser president trump explained why he wouldn't allow John Bolton to testify it's a national security problem now the White House has revealed it sent a letter to bolt and the next day warning him is yet to be published book contains significant amounts of classified information some of it top secret the report suggests Bolton's book corroborates the abuse of power impeachment charge against the president a plane load of around two hundred Americans who were in Wuhan China since the corona virus outbreak were flown back to the U. S. today and landing at March Air Force base in southern California and while they're not technically quarantine they remain under the close observation of medical personnel at least for a few days correspondent Carter Evans pictures taken during the fourteen hour flight show medical personnel and crew in protective gear and passengers wearing masks the one hundred ninety five on board were screamed multiple times they were met by medical teams on the tarmac and escorted to barracks for voluntary observation Dr Kris rating is part of the CDC ground team.
"ito" Discussed on Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast
"I'd say it's but if ever think it's actually not that graphic. Do you find the graphic spent a while hiding out. It's not it's not it's not tame but it's not like the most graphic it's not like a goal fest if that makes sense it definitely not. That's like you know you could save the Yes. The same about the movie was the Netflix series. Yes is it all year. Sorry you're nuts. It gets to say about that where it's about. You know like black person stalking someone and then you know trying to get into their lives in killing people around them to to like you know you. It's a psychological article thrilla. 'CAUSE you're in his head the entire time but it's got themes of lockhart in it where it makes you feel like you know schedule. Yeh Ed the person or the way that he acts stopped like that like it. Really subjective because it's like things that things that freaked me out like psychological ecological horrors. Because I'm just like I married. That people could actually act like this. And that's what makes makes me scared when I watch other stop. Words like creepy surrealist and stuff like that doesn't really scare me as much because I'm just like yeah that shoots that's just not going to happen. That's just only happening. could acid trips so hail. I'M NICK FROM DIM FANCY DINOSAURS. Unfortunately at this point this is where the audio cuts out. Jatoi online recording Craig. He decided got it. He didn't want to record anymore and stopped and any subsequent audio we recorded could not sync up or it did not download everything. So that's the end of this episode. Sorry fifty episodes and we still make mistakes or well. I fear to check us out on twitter twitter or instagram and then forget the bullies because we made big mistakes ochre by well. Well like I said you would really enjoy geyter if dirt rate them go check out the atom. I it doesn't have the same impact as the as a Manga. But it's still pre good arken really fucking creepy I remember what are the other. The stories are judy to this one. Where this guy is lost and this giant fucking birds the fades him like buddy pot stuff at But it's early why he could survive a this but just like fucking yet to eight to live. It's like this big terrified. David Look turns out is bird is the angel of death. It was feeding him himself from the future so he will eighty himself to survive later on. The Angel of death comes heap to kill him to agree to. He'd absolve no loop of doom right and he knows it's going to happen. He's just it's fine. I realize that a lot of Japanese Manga Like they focus more on the glow than than anything else like early. Really Jiji either does the surrealist as much and then I get I'm cannot but yeah most of them are just like go fasts. Yeah that's all Pumpkin story. The attack of the Gods will Yana the talk about I guess another psychological on would probably be monster gear on psychological horror. Yes yes I don't know why we haven't mentioned months the that that is heads down my favorite at like I think monster taking out any bias that have towards any other anime I think monsters. He's like the best time hands down like that. She just stark beautifully made. Yeah we'll alike. He's up and coming to weldon out brain surgeon that like everyone likes and You know the should be wanted Amazon. Just talked about like we'd Bunga like that for for room. Florida Taylor fucking obtain carpet saw. Yeah that's just for that alone and because it has been the best editorial Tori responses as well. Yeah I know what they say everything but you know what. I'm doing this for free. So you get to jerk off and make no complaints. Basically inquiry encouraged just the the main characters just like You know just a Ned. Basically just living his daily life and this like slot just stops Goi Shit on a stick. You know it'd be a lot of praying dumpings cat. It said they caught me red handed. We're talking about this Manga Way. Ah Yes we'll talk about. It's about this guy that salary job. He gets runs this whole out a way where he gets into this amazing sex relationship with everything guys. It's just like translating it is he. Just can't be bothered doing it properly. So he just froze it like British accent for the whole thing in football. It's like she got answering their pants or something and then Egge falls out of the vagina just like that. Just pull out of a crutch if federal funds the mind is without thinking what to do. Do I give it back to our return. Hey wait a moment. Oh my God complex. This girl's fit is finish. The pervert I call you foxy sideways. Why did I pick this up this Bob always yours? It's just This this translation is just it's at that level of that The other what was that Har anime with a fucked yes lorie. It's not level of translation insulation of like compact. But it's amazing at the same time that's inside like one worries. Just having the sex of their God save the Queen. Yeah before ejaculates. Oh your gold. Subsequently this it's I'm gonNA body buddy across tonight compensate Econo- reminds Monte and she always has these like evil look sunette face before she liked does something because she's psychotic A funny British accent.
"ito" Discussed on Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast
"I was happy song in the kids. Go to hide right now. They hunt trap. Oh all right. That's what a lot of kids die about line. That's original farm lot. They're all from like all over the place. The elite once a God children. Because what's happened is that they both of you know being fed people time. Yup Yeah because the past game is the smart op gave you come across one of the main the big ones the leads code Lewis whose basically he live forever so he really really fucking intelligent wants wants. Someone comes to the Bible the recently he just wants to fight basically he just wants to wear the challenge. Yeah that's a pretty recent mangoes. Mango Todd Two thousand sixteen as do going the itemize twenty uh alive operating it pretty much when it started. The Manga started coming out about Kim's freeze day. There's a live be that you're the one who originally show you that you like ecologists And I was watching it. I tend to cost of like something really horrible is going to happen. This is it like That something terrible is going to happen to these children. Is it like I it's too cutesy. It's to peaceful. It's like something really fucking horrible is going to happen to these children. Well that's why any further because as has been coastal talking about reading it for it's been pretty much the best weekly Manga. We've read in the last few years that each chapter. There's a new twist you do not see coming and it actually makes sense within the one and everything five hands them. Yeah vast Manga. That's come at the last like three years. Okay easily crazy so yeah there's also a live action coming in two thousand twenty is it. Oh God say like images of that undecided right here. He's in Japanese children as well when they clearly European Louis ever using Japanese like actors they like Glock Eighteen Saturday the age the law. They have no idea no also in August August twenty nine hundred announced that the series into the climax of its final. Ach Series of it's On its ending at the moment very intern. I didn't know shonen enjoyed atomised knew how to end. This is something which is this short jump. Yes every okay bucknell which just to upon rating I found out that Shannon just is the demographic of what they want want. which is the US? Mail US yeah. Yeah young young males law between eighteen and twenty five. I'm pretty sure that. And then is for older age groups. All trump Is Different Front like that's beautiful. You had A. I think it's a good time to go to the pros and AB That's a good time. I think he should talk radio. It's a good time to chill out those toasters that we have for everybody and now is the perfect time to drink the Kool aid compass drake that cool eight. Ed become one with DEB patsy. Dinosaurs Josiane two point. Oh robs please. Andrew Andrew Beatrice said a place Yes God damage every time you just disappointing like Andrew. Andris parrots disappointed him. His Guilford's disappointed in them. Come on man just it your life together by. Something's probably eventually just kind of called later. That would drink the KOOL aid. I first and then all his followers would just not do it for robos out under someone sessile wonders. Hey I'm Lucas. The host of one or soil weekly.