15 Burst results for "Jeff Raikes"
"jeff raikes" Discussed on Windows Weekly
"Can. Feel. Paul. He knows everything I'm all any. Extended episodes. Turns out I don't know. It did take a long time six, hundred, eighty. Six minutes of the first episode. Okay. Okay, I was really stunned to see this statistic. What's up twenty five years ago yesterday. Diana. That you can stop me up. Stopped me. Here's another statistic that I found kind of interesting. This is in a a medium post from a former Microsoft employees. The year that Windows Ninety five shipped obviously nineteen ninety-five. The PC, industry sold s I. Think it was eighty million computers. And then by the time Windows Ninety, eight shipped, they were shipping one, hundred, million a year. So that's how small that market was right? I mean. But I mean it's bigger figuring our. Lot. It's big number one hundred millions of big number. Really I mean realistically speaking in the lifetime of Windows Ninety five but. you know you look at android devices. They've sold two million units in a year. Yeah. so You know it's it's interesting because in many ways when his ninety five is where the computer became sort of a mainstream. Thing I guess for a lot of people. But that's how small it was comparatively speaking. In remember going to a satellite event in San Francisco there was a big ten. So they were events all over the country right I wondered. If you're at the main one, you weren't there at the satellite event you guys selling. Just moved to Seattle like a couple years before that. So it was one of my big events when I first moved Seattle Yep. Yeah we we were working on a windows ninety five book and we opted not to go. Really, well. Yeah, it was. It was really insane. How like star studded and glitzy it was because you know where we were used to go into operating system launches and visual studio launches right and suddenly you're like in this event where Jay Leno and Jennifer Aniston and there's a ferris wheel like where what is happening right now because that's not how most tech events were back then. What was what was the deal? Why Microsoft made this make this so big. I think they really thought they were at an inflection point, right? Like this is. Hindsight. Yeah. Every person like in every person's operating system for normal right the technical underpinnings of what became when ninety five had been around for probably three years more. The you I was obviously different Plug and play started happening. Right that was the beginning of that although by them at the plug and play does ninety five, it's important to remember. Jeff raikes. Predates. System there. Dancing. Spe- this three years before you're listening or two years. Yeah. Yeah So Young. I know God he was so young we were also I. Guess we were. Your. Five years five years ago. I know. Yeah. Leno. Host was YEP. Now I remember I. Got There late because of traffic rate and I got there and there were no seats left in the big tent and so I sat in the very last row I had a press badge and then somebody from Pierre. I mean they're like, why are you sitting in the last row and they brought me up and they brought me up to route three and I was way up in the front and I was like, Oh, this is awesome. You'd made it. I did. and. There were big rumors about spending millions and millions on. The rolling. Song, but I wasn't as much as We all. This is the ten of you guys relenting the song they really wanted really want. They wanted the the end of the What is it called? End of the world's the world's we know it from Rei. Only. Let me see I don't that doesn't start me up as much more joyous. It is. Its own problems but yes, it is The AD was great right remember the the song and the kid at the end. At People's it up till midnight and lines formed the saddest as you know, it's the type of thing that later kristen more recently, we saw that with apple product launches and stuff, but you know for the PC industry like that. Was it you know That was the apex. There's no doubt about it..
"jeff raikes" Discussed on The Dentalpreneur Podcast with Dr. Mark Costes
"You pump your car full of gas, right? No one thinks about the infrastructure that's required to bring gasoline from the ground as a fossil fuel and bring it up refined it. Up in your car. That's the kind of stuff we have to go to the moon to figure out. How are we GONNA do that on Mars? How are we gonNA live? Can we grow plants? What do we have to do and we get oxygen from slow? Can we get water from the polls? Need to be learned and we're not ready to do that yet so I'm excited that we are going to go to the moon. I and figure out and do it smartly and safely before we try to go to Mar.. Do. You think it's possible that Mars will happen in our lifetime. Older you. I'm in my fourth decade. Let's just say that. It's possible You know I'm sixty one and would sure like to see it in my lifetime, and I hope to live to be eighty one. the problem is, is it takes technology development takes an IT takes money. And that money. is way more difficult to come by the United. States of America. Take. A consortium of. Nations around the world to do this and when you start talking that way that makes way hard right because now you, can't you? You don't have to convince an administration and Congress you have to commit. Convince them, and all the other countries administration in their. Euros in their. Bodies of legislation. You know it's it's. It's GonNa. Be a tough road I think. But I think people are united to want to do it right? Everybody wants to go to Mars it's just. Not Disneyworld. Most people don't WanNa. Go to worlds of fun in Kansas City. They WANNA. Go Straight to Disneyworld. For sure are so everybody loves an underdog story, which is what makes your story more fun than most I? Personally I tried twenty one times to get into dental school, and I got twenty rejection letters which I saved on the twenty-first. Try Marquette University in Milwaukee Wisconsin. Let me. for you. It was fifteen years and fifteen attempts. To get into the astronaut. Training Program, so tell us what it was about your resolve and your grits. That allowed you to keep on going towards this this This one goal that you decided on I guess when you're nine years old or something. I remember I was nine. My mom would tell you that we were. I was six in the mood. Scott's me becoming an astronaut windows, but you know it's easy to apply to be an astronaut? It's hard to get selected. Way Back in nineteen three, when I was first eligible to become an astronaut, because I got my master's degree I put in my application to early. I didn't have enough work experience, but I didn't care right. I was putting it in. And in fairness to NASA and their program they don't. Astronauts every year back then they did, but when challenge your happened, they took a every two years and then. Columbia happened. They took another big break, so those fifteen years meant that I had to submit my application annual late otherwise I'd be kicked out of the pool, and so that was what my focus was every year to kick it into. Kick it and kick it in. Get a little car back and said Hey. We got your application. Thank you. That's all I ever from anybody. Right until you're thirteen when I finally got an interview, and when I got that interview, that was a pretty big yield, because now I was in front of the selection committee, telling my story and trying approve them. Why should become an astronaut But that didn't work in your thirteen and fourteen. They didn't select. But I put in my application. You're fourteen and then following year. You're fifteen. I got my second interview. And early I had done well enough in those two interviews that I was selected in that year so. It's not hard to apply. It's tedious with. It's not hard. And then he just have to hope that somebody. Worker likes you or sides. into. And that's the hardest part right I didn't. I didn't have a PhD wasn't a military fighter pilot military helicopters I didn't then anything I didn't discover chemical element. You know I was just an inch young engineer working at NASA Johnson. Space Center trying to do the best job I could. And it wasn't until. I got a little higher up management where I got enough exposure to the right. Kaya, people that helped me, convinced them that I was working Kim. was there any time during that fifteen year career? As you're meeting and kind of a brushing up against greatness and meeting some of the some of the astronauts that that you ever lost hope and thought you know this. Probably, these guys are too good for me. I'm on the different class and maybe I should stop trying. It was year thirteen. My wife Susan I had flown to Seattle Washington to see a friend from high school. Jeff, raikes. Who is billionaire working for Bill Gates at Microsoft. And we had actually flown to Seattle so I can look for work. Because I figured I was done. They weren't GonNa ever pick me. and. They even were given me a sniff. We came back from that unsuccessful job. Hunting trip and I walked into my office a week or so later I got a phone call and they said Hey. This is the astronaut selection office in. We'd like you to come for an interview on such and such day. And up the phone and I freaked out. And my flame that had been. Dropping in dimming and going away. And I was fired up again right because now I had shot and that first interview old me. They were interested. And, after the interview was the whole thing I, didn't get picked again, but I did hear from people who had knowledge that other really liked to klay, but they didn't think your background and technical stuff was good enough. And so you need to work on your technical background. He Fateh through your next application so I did. And in your fifteen I made sure I told them about that technical background..
"jeff raikes" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Do you need to drink a day? Vigorous eight I can't do a upset. This most recent article this came out of where I get all of my medical information from Cosmo. Women during the eleven eleven cups of fluid per day. While man require about fifteen cups. Okay. That's ridiculous depending upon your weight. And you know, what if you don't drink enough? It hurts a lot of things in your body. Not only do you not feel as well. So that's one of the first things that you feel you feel dry. You just don't feel as well. You're not as alert, but hurts in terms of dieting as well. First of all fifteen cups a day. That's crazy. That's excessive. But I think it does make you feel full longer. When does it does make you feel it just expands your stomach, and you feel like you definitely lose much more weight? The other thing that happens when you drink more water is your skin looks better your skins. No doubt about them. Yeah. And she skins more hydrate. So I tell patients drink about eight glasses of water, and you really should give up on the theory sort of drinks and things like that. I also think those patients those fine lines and wrinkles that. We both talks commonly. They can also use more water. They're very sensitive to water loss and sugar, by the way, I think Jeff Raikes down collagen more than anything else in your diet. So if you can avoid a lot of the sugar your skin's going to look better, you're going to feel better too. I used to eat a lot of candy like years ago when in between operating I would set of eating regular food. I would have candy, and I just felt sluggish by the end of the day when I. Gave it up, and it's not easy to give up sugar, by the way when you give it up it takes like a couple of weeks to adjust. And then all of a sudden you start feeling much better and also messes of their insulin levels, go uptown up down constantly, you have highs and lows when you should just be steady yet. That's absolutely Sarah almost now we're talking about skin and water making your skin, look better. We agree because next surgery liked to put people on a really good skin care, regiment. And so we evaluate people we figure out what they're lacking what they need in their skin care regimen. And then we go ahead and put them on. And you know, why came out with a couple years ago something called cosmetic surgeon in jar. And my philosophy behind cosmic surgeon jor was to bring the great care of Greenberg. Cosmetic surgery into your house when you open up the medicine cabinet. You should see myself or Dr Nick popping out of them as a key message in the morning like yelping, and there's like Dr Nick, they're like. You do there. No. But you know, the the concept is to get great skin at home. So cosmic surgeon joy, and is a new edition of it. If you go to Greenberg cosmetic, surgery dot com, you can go on it. And look at it and purchase it. I know it's thinking almost ten years to create this. It has to ten years in a lot of misery because I wanted the best skincare products out there, and there's a lot of garbage out there that I don't think when you walk into a department store. I don't think the stuff works. I think that there's too many products that are not going to do anything for you. How do you even know what to buy your walking into storm relying on some clerk telling you? Hey, try this because it's supposed to be good for skin your skin is in Oregon. Everyone's organs are so different. How is that going to be the right product for you? It doesn't make sense. Yeah. I've heard great feedback about this product people come in and a lot of people use it every day inbetween their talks treatments to it's good for.
"jeff raikes" Discussed on Acquired
"Was using office to create lock in and an office was creating a big moat for windows but in a lot of ways you know these were two completely separate multi multi multibillion dollar businesses office as i was trying to do some of the math they they've probably done over three hundred billion dollars of revenue since the beginning of office and just office not not including windows and wow that's just completely mind blowing like that that is better than the vast majority of companies could ever hope to do alone and this was just shipping a really incredible bundle i don't think it would be where it is today without having powerpoint i mean it is so defacto the way that people communicate we'd be missing an entire paradigm of the way that people communicate ideas and that's a huge piece of what offices all about i'm glad you brought that up before right before grading because that's a little bit or anything not loaded or anything but well okay should we go integrating yeah let's do it okay i'm gonna go first with what i was gonna do before hearing that argument i was going to give this a b plus which is funny we say we we need to stop giving plus b pluses like the standard grade on on acquired plus minus because like yeah it was great lakes good execution like powerpoint was the right thing to do buying versus building it was the right thing to do but like like we talked about a minute ago this would have happened anyway i think but what if it hadn't happened anyway like what if you know what if bill gates hadn't listened to jeff raikes and like head shipped a feature in word and this whole a paradigm wouldn't have been created but like having the three products and being able to bundle them as three was key to winning lake if it were only two if.
"jeff raikes" Discussed on Acquired
"Yeah cultures a hard thing to shake yeah well we do what would have happened otherwise yes so i've got three of them we've basically covered them but jeff raikes is team before they identified more and before they identified a powerpoint they were working on an internal version of this and it wasn't you know it certainly wasn't exactly this but they had a thesis around sort of graphics based presentation computing that they were going to do no matter what when jeff was heading the marketing for the application division they sort of put pen to paper on what what presentation product look like and that's sort of when they started looking around route to to acquire so it could have been built internally who knows if it would have been as successful i'm not sure how much nuance there was two nailing the exact rate product at this point because i just don't think there were that many products in the market so i think had they built an internally they probably would have still been able to define the market there were no other products in the market by the time powerpoint shipped with windows three point zero in one thousand nine hundred they were still it was the first this is incredibly the first graphical presentation software for windows what were the other people in the market doing yeah now there'd be three other venture backed company somebody on blockchain and like one hundred and fifty knockoff chinese clones by the time like you wake up the next morning and you're like oh my god.
"jeff raikes" Discussed on Acquired
"Was a feature of ordered process feature of word yeah well i was going to save this till till the end i think it's like the most fun idea to this whole thing forethought has this like tragic history of a company they're always perpetually raising money to doing bridge around after bridge around after bridge around it's impossible to raise money the irony is that because of powerpoint like powerpoint becomes goal by which more money is raised in the history of humankind over the next thirty years than has ever been raised in history until that point and the irony is the company that made it could not raise money so great but it also reminds me of the dropbox episode and steve jobs telling drew halston that it's a feature not a product ten billion dollar feature i guess there was no difference around in apple in whenever it was two thousand ten to still tell steve that this is a product now now did you research get into the talks that microsoft was having with another potential company only a little bit they supposedly there were two other companies that they were evaluating once jeff raikes had convinced bill gates that this actually needed to be a product within the suite of applications that microsoft productivity applications microsoft would make for windows but they evaluated the powerpoint was the best so apparently dave winer had a company called more capital m o r e and microsoft actually issued a letter of intent to purchase them and ended up walking that back they basically took.
"jeff raikes" Discussed on Acquired
"Yes like the power point you're envisioning is very different than this powerpoint like we talked about thirty five millimeter slides they're not even there yet they're not even in color yet like this is a program that helps you lay out your transparencies for overhead projectors yes but apparently up until this point in time microsoft and bill gates of course new software applications for graphical us interface operating systems we're going to be a huge market there were working on many of them internally like word and excel bill gates also knew the presentations was going to be a big market his vision for how microsoft was going to attack it was they were going to add the option to print an outline to word in word that's so great so so jeff raikes is the executive at microsoft and there's a great excerpt here that that jeff raikes wrote he goes i thought software to do overheads that's a great idea i came back to see bill i said bill i really think we ought to do this and bill said no no no no that's just a feature of microsoft word just put it into word and i kept saying bill no it's not just a feature of microsoft word it's a whole genre of how people do these presentations and to his credit he listened to me and ultimately decided to go forward and by this company in silicon valley called four thought for the product known as powerpoint and here we are today it's like it's how freaking businesses communicate internally like how every military communicate it's like it is the defacto way for people to get ideas across to other people you can hate that you can love that it can be your tool of choice or you can be your nemesis in an organization you know it's not that long ago like it's the late eighties and the belief.
"jeff raikes" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Don't prescribed two governments what technologies they shoot her uh apply we make them aware of what is the air with the pros and cons within those lit member these governments will have their own scientists and they're on policies so we we we've make sure that is healthy debate with a trusted partner because quite often if the person walking into the room saying to you we think you should adopt and you think devon alterior motive you don't have trust you're listening to world affairs the weekly broadcast of the world affairs council i'm jane wells ceo and then conversation with strive masiyiwa he's the founder and executive chairman of econet wireless he's also the chairman of the alliance for a green revolution in africa known as agrout we're also in conversation with jeff raikes his cofounder of the rakes foundation and the former ceo of the bill and melinda gates it's foundation this event was recorded in northern california to strive to everyone we went back to this this smallholder farmer that were picturing uh does that person have a cell phone and how is that used for telling him wonder your went when the markets open or while the market prices are what what what is what is the role of of the cell phone and all this will look if you think about it subsaharan africa has a population of but a billion the seven hundred fifty million cell phones so the farmers have cell phones end in even not only do they have cell phones the amount now two hundred fifty million small plants in africa and that's expected to double by 2020 so the pharma to day a the rule pharma has a cell phone is able to get data on on the weather on market prices as basic as knowing you know what the farmer in the.
"jeff raikes" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Is to recognize that economic developments going to be a fundamental part of helping provide the opportunity for people to exit from poverty and when i was ceo the gates foundation that was certainly one of the things that i learned a lot in detail probably 70 percent of people in africa are dependent upon agriculture for their livelihood so if you're going to help us support their exit from poverty really have to understand the issues of agriculture agricultural productivity and what we can do to support them and making a difference in king on action that africa couldn't being get sound development needs if if your successful left if agriculture becomes agribusiness absolutely i think that one of the things it's very important is to think about the number of people who live in poverty today and probably in the range of of sixty seventy percent of them the people in the world live in extreme poverty earn rural areas and other words there dependent on subsistence agriculture in so understanding what you can do to help them transform their productivity provide a better life for themselves basically have access to markets for whatever surplus they can produce that is the beginning than of catalyzing of that kind of opportunity for them i wanna turned his strongest ask you for a minute because i know that that jeff raikes in fact comes from an agricultural background himself is raised on a farm he has a still a farmer as well as being a philanthropist why has attracted you to this issue well you know like most africans um oh a connection to the rural communities is almost seamless i was born in rural zimbabwe myself so i've always been very connected to the rural areas even though i went on like jeff too i didn't i didn't.
"jeff raikes" Discussed on KQED Radio
"I'm jay wales ceo i'm in conversation with strive masiyiwa he's the founder and executive chairman of econet wireless he's also the chairman of the alliance for a green revolution in africa known as agro we're also in conversation with jeff raikes he's cofounder of the rigs foundation and the former ceo of the bill and melinda gates foundation this event was recorded in northern california to strive to everyone we went back to this this smallholder farmer that were picturing uh does that person have a cell phone and how is that used for telling them wonder your with when the markets open or while the market prices are what what will this what is the role of of the cell phone and all this will look if you think of by to subsaharan africa has a population but a billion to seven hundred and fifty million cell phones so the farmers have cell phones and an evening not only do they have cell phones their now two hundred fifty million smartphones in africa and that's expected to double by 2020 so the pharma two day era the rule pharma has a cell phone is able to get data on on the weather on market prices as basic as knowing you know what the farmer in the next district got for the price of a cow you know and this kind of and they are young people already working developing applications and things that and we support them to help prommas you use technology but one of the most exciting areas in this technological revolution is is their mobile money the ability to make payments so for example if we take nigeria that major problems of how to get money to the form with a lot of.
"jeff raikes" Discussed on KQED Radio
"So understanding what you can do to help them transform their productivity provide a better life for themselves basically have access to markets for whatever surplus they can produce that is the beginning than of catalyzing that kind of opportunity for them yeah i'm gonna turnkey striving to ask you for a minute because i know that that jeff raikes in fact comes from an agricultural background himself is raised on a farm he has a still a farmer as well as being a philanthropist why has attracted you to this issue well you know like most africans um i'm a connection to the rural communities is almost seems i was born in rules above with myself so so i've always been very connected to the rural areas even though i went on like jeff too i didn't i didn't have a big farm lag jeff's he he hit a few more acres of we have a long time ago along aldahar a but we've we've obviously we both went off trained to be engineers and do things like that but we never left lost at connected and that's at that sense that uh take it could be part of the future as arouses now one of the philosophy is of agra is that it be africanled why is that to important the scale of the problem means we have to own this problem we have to find sustainable solution uh you are not going to deal with the an agricultural revolution from outside it will have to come from within and be owned by the people and sustained and they are the ones deemed the major part of the investment and and jeff the eu also put agra puts the smallholder farmer at the center of its strategy can can you tell us what small smallfarm holder farmer is how much land do they do they have do they own that land are they men are they women to help us picture that that farmer looks great question because what you're going to find when you dig into that in detail is that it's going to vary a great deal in off i step back for a second uh just want explained that the you have to think of agriculture's having agro ecological zones in other words you know take your in the united states were are farm is an brassica that is within an agricultural uh or agroecological zone where we can grow corn and soybeans and.
"jeff raikes" Discussed on KQED Radio
"So w we don't prescribed two governments what technologies they shoot her apply we make them aware what is there with the pros and cons within those member these governments was have their on scientists and their own policies so we we we've make sure that there's a healthy debate with a trusted partner because course quite often if the person walking into the room saying to you we think you should add up and we think there's an alterior motive you don't have trust you're listening to world affairs that we they broadcast of the world affairs council i'm jane wales ceo i'm in conversation with strive masiyiwa he's the founder and executive chairman of ekran at wireless he's also the chairman of the alliance for a green revolution in africa known as agrout we're also in conversation with jeff raikes he's cofounder of the rigs foundation in the former ceo of the bill and melinda gates foundation this event was recorded in northern california suspect as everyone we went back to this this smallholder farmer that were picturing uh does that person have a cell phone and how is that used for telling them wonder your when when the markets open or while the mortar prices are what what what is what is the role of of the cell phone and all this a will look if you think about it subsaharan africa has a population of one through uh about a billion to seven hundred fifty million cell phones so the farmers have cell phones and in even not only did they have cell phones that now two hundred and fifty million smartphones in africa and that's expected to double by 2020 so the pharma two day era the rule pharma has a cell phone is able to get data on on the weather on market prices as basic as knowing you know what if the farmer in the next district got for the price of a cow you know and this kind of in the are young people already working developing applications and things then and we support them to help llamas used use technology but one of the most exciting areas in this technological revolution is is a mobile money the ability to make payments so for example if you take nigeria that major problems of how to get money to the form with a.
"jeff raikes" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Cofounder of the rakes foundation and former ceo of the bill and melinda gates foundation this event was recorded here in northern california the broadcast is made possible by the generous support of chevron the show tends to focus on on really smart solutions to very hard problems so i'm going to start jeff with you and ask you know why africa why agriculture are the one of the most important things in order to support africa's transformation in the twentyfirst century is to recognize that economic developments going to be a fundamental part of helping provide the opportunity for people to exit from poverty and when i was ceo the gates foundation that was certainly one of the things that i learned a lot in detail probably 70 percent of people in africa are dependent on agriculture for their livelihood sir so if you're going to help us support their exit from poverty really have to understand the issues of agriculture agricultural productivity and what we can do to support them and making a difference in can you imagine that africa convened at sound development needs if if your successful left if agriculture becomes agribusiness absolutely i think that one of the things it's very important is to think about the number of people who live in poverty today and probably in the range of of sixty seventy percent of them the people in the world live in extreme poverty earn rural areas in other words there dependent on subsistence agriculture in so understanding what you can do to help them transform their productivity provide a better life for themselves basically have access to mark it's for whatever surplus they can produce that is the beginning than of catalyzing that kind of opportunity for them and when twenty is striving to ask you for a minute because i know that debt jeff raikes in fact comes from an agricultural background himself is raised on a farm he has a is still a farmer as well as being a philanthropist what has attracted you to this issue will you know like most africans um oh a connection to the rural communities is almost seems i was born in ruled zimbabwe myself so i've always been very connected to the rural areas even though i went on like jeff too i didn't i didn't.
"jeff raikes" Discussed on WMEX 1510 AM
"That i think in all eu air handke's sean you should be able to go over it punched him repeatedly in the face you animal i got a walk on that street the thing when they take the twofinger thumb in the middle finger and they get it get whatever they missed him in throwing lap right on the ground and its gross good morning everybody overweight turned the breakfast radio if nice shredded lead this won't be delicious la la i just saying that the whole thing jeff raikes me out it does i've never liked that never like going into a locker room now or ever i don't understand why i i just don't change it home go home sweaty who care release if you're gonna go work out and then obviously you can take shock stink smell use what whatever go home link avenue i would sell snug ie's and i would right everybody who goes in to immense lock roumat if you're gonna change got what you smoky offer all that would look so cute and i would looks oprah's rv nearly one doing that anyway and then the steam room i've never gone into one because that is a way out locker let's back up a little bit so you you'd where snug slugging now i do not mandatory well now i am but he got to hide on it a high enough he has long enough he could be like the girl from us flash all this thing too is why would they have the shower stalls i guess in the ladies locker rooms in these jim's they have stalled do they yeah although that would be hot of the lady ladies shouldn't have stalls in the guy short like there's no reason why too many to look at each other whether shower and then have enough room in that stalled that you can fill that role bars muggy on yes about this that england harden south they're not that expensive something something that's put something up so i mean not every creeped to walk spas go look in its who is the genius that the sided all right all men slogrove just to serve a room full shower heads of make it mentions shower i think harvey fire steam came up with that idea was that ever a good idea never it's like why me go to school locker rooms a high schools they have it like that i.
"jeff raikes" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"A man from hunting to be to set an unofficial world record by going to disneyland two thousand days in a row jeff raikes says it's been a positive experience the last five and a half years and a great work out his lost forty pounds in the last year by doing all that walking around the park traffic from the helpful socal honda traffic center aid martinez whittier it's pretty some in a reason park even though this caches wrapped up on the five southbound rightists tedium way traffic is picking after giving away from those as boulevard in marino valley it's a work sound three left lanes are sat down on the sixty westbound from frederic street traveling to towards the to fifteen that's in effect till eleven a m watch out for some solid traffic squeezing thrill and then in culver city a crash on the 405 south fenice boulevard carpool lane blocked slowing you down off of the ten angel martinez kfi traffic home of the kfi in this guy what are you doing on august twenty twentyfirst we're going to have a little clips you'll some people from preparing for this for the past year they have been apparently the best prime viewing is going to be in central oregon which will experience the eclipse in its totality what is i'm hotels in the area or going over sixteen thousand might resume and then it's going to be cloudy central oregon all match yeah right i i saw there's a there's a you could follow the solar eclipse line from oregon by the way you're just suck it'll be a great view here in california pool get a partial eclipse we will be seen early in the day between 900 to aim at eleven fifty four eight am debt before that's going to be the time of day we'll we'll get that partial the clips but cianci the complete clips though is is really who i remember one nosed will lead to i saw one remember the mall telling us to take precautions and use the bothell room lawyer don't stare at its that's right because you'll you'll you'll blind yourself you'll burn your eyes are they told me i turn into a police this which would difference thrown into a church you with snow because with the with the son of sun is is is blocked by the moon but what is still visible powerful the patch at age.