Audioburst Search

37 Burst results for "Jurassic Park"

Fresh update on "jurassic park" discussed on Snarf Talk

Snarf Talk

01:25 min | 6 hrs ago

Fresh update on "jurassic park" discussed on Snarf Talk

"You don't have another. No, I do not I do. Oh, I posted this on our social media. and it's just a video nerd. The nervous put it up, but a guy literally sang. Jurassic Park's theme song. Did you watch it? I did watch it. This was incredible. The way this guy uses it's all his voice, so he did like the horn section he did like every section of this song with his voice in recorded it all separately, but then put it all on a video, and there's like thirty different little screens of this guy's head singing, these different parts to make the Jurassic Park theme song. The amount of time this man spent. On this one little project. Probably during his quarantine, you I would assume And this is why we're getting. These type of things I think is because of the whole Kovic Quarantine people are stuck at home and need something to do. Keep it going folks. He apparently is very good at doing this stuff, but he. What one hell of a falsetto this guy has you know? I know another man that has a hell of a false seto. That's true. WHO's that? You, you're right, Chris is. and if you're gonNA, talk about air level. Well Yeah Air. Neville does but. I. Don't know if you know this. I did a duet with air novel. Yeah, it was a few weeks ago now, but should look up. You should look it up. I don't I. Think it was our top ten ninety action. Films yes, I believe so. look that. Look that up. Check out the video. It's on Youtube. I I kind of do a good full settled, but this guy is on par with that, and he does a phenomenal job of making the stress Park theme song. I think everybody should watch it. I posted it. Get on our facebook page and you'll see it, but I don't know I. I wanted to talk about a little bit because I think he needs credit for what he had done. Yeah, it's amazing. How much time people put on some of this stuff that they're never gonNA get any money off of basically nothing i. mean he might get a million hits a million views, and it might launch a channel I guess forum. It might launch something because I mean if noticed as posting it. And tagging him in. He's going to get but I was watching this video. Youtuber that had a video and they make a bunch of their money. I guess on some other venture, but they have a youtube channel and they were showing on this youtube channel. They're like. I just WANNA show because we get a lot of questions I want to show how much revenue we're getting our youtube videos for this has a million views. It's been out for two years. It's over. The two years gained a million views. We have made four hundred and fifty dollars on that video. Like our biggest video of all time came out two years ago, got over two million views right now. We've made twelve hundred dollars on that video. He's like now. I know you're watching this twelve hundred dollars on one video. It's like. But that's two million views. So, but I feel like so if people are getting those views, a little bit quicker than. Two years. I think they make more money, don't they? They make more money by having longer videos. That's what you see now. The trend on youtube is longer videos. You'll see a lot more like ten minute long videos. Because I. Don't know if it's because more ads run, or it just makes. People seem are more committed, so they're more likely to watch. The AD I don't know, but somehow you make more money if your video is longer really so people do like thirty six. It used to be like all videos. Rhonda two minutes basically yeah. Everybody thought Oh. That's what the attention span is. We got to keep him short, and they get all these views, but they don't get any money for it now. You'll see like if you look at Mr Beasts videos allow those are like fifteen minute long. Sometimes longer, yeah! Mr Beast does some pretty good visit he does and. But he's talked about that one. Fortune off of off of them. You know if he's got twenty minute fifty minute videos that people are watching on a weekly basis I mean. He's making millions of dollars most likely. And there are people that are making serious money from that stuff. Yeah, Oh, for sure. What were we talking about us? We make our money. Patriots dot com.

Youtube Jurassic Park Facebook Neville Chris Mr Beast Rhonda
Computer Vision for Remote AR with Flora Tasse

This Week in Machine Learning & AI

04:07 min | 1 d ago

Computer Vision for Remote AR with Flora Tasse

"Art Everyone. I'm here with flora. TASSEZ flora is head of computer, vision and AI research at stream accompany that she joined through the acquisition of another company which she co founded Salerio. Flora welcome to the trauma. Is podcasts Jake you sound sufficient to the thanks for the right Lahser to have you on the show and I'm really looking forward to digging into your recent CV, PR, presentation you did a keynote at the a are VR workshop. I was to see that. There is enough happening at the intersection of AR, VR and machine learnings A workshop at CPR on that topic. Don's happening. This is happening. That's face. Sabatini could smoke shop. Yeah, well, you can tell us all about that, but before you do please share a little bit about your background and how you got started and computer vision how you came to found scenario. Stream love to hear all of it. That's like that. That would be a long story, but I'll try to shut down. So I was born in raise in Cameroon, so Cameroon is in this central is in central Africa and what we saw in the city of Wella, and so I was raised in day. Fred, picking politic country, so you might notice that for my accent. Some French in the and. Yeah so from a very early age, I was very much into special effects in movies and more precisely, Jurassic Park so I was a big fan of the of the movies because of the Daniels. Our seed that disclosed TV steering into dinosaurs and wondering. How can it be like? Why is it so real and I? Asked my dad like. How can they make these extinct creatures look so stick, and then he said Graphics Sack Okay Yeah? That's what I'm GONNA do. That's. My perfect dream you know making the impossible become possible. So fast forward. A few years I did my bachelor mats in the English, speaking parts had to learn English English and then move and did Matt's because I couldn't. They had no causing computer science, so then move out of the country to Africa where I did a master in in Cape Town. In South Africa. Yup was amazing. I recommend. Is a great vacations. And I did my Masters Dad then came to Cambridge for my PhD okay, so twenty twelve arrive in the UK already to make my dreams come true. And so those if needed I a good experience so at. Cambridge I was working at. Had you take a real things in images and turn them into treat content, so I was doing some shape retriever ship analysis from images, and you have to image, and you want to turn into a three D. Shape exactly yeah, that's exactly what I was doing. So far yes, or Trinity Half Years I stumbled upon like a great discovery that if you actually incorporate. And then P. So, if you incorporate language information, you can basically get really really accurate results going from twenty two treaty, and so the addition of that. Yeah so. So, the concept was developed and just looking at images as just. Pixel that you can enter into some features and use calcification on them. Was a concept that those features can actually be semantic features so there's some semantic meaning attached to those descriptors that you are. Thank generating.

Africa Lahser Cambridge Cameroon Jurassic Park South Africa Salerio CPR Sabatini DON Fred Cape Town Wella Matt Daniels UK
Fresh update on "jurassic park" discussed on South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo

South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo

00:27 min | 13 hrs ago

Fresh update on "jurassic park" discussed on South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo

"94 businesses, and Bloomberg, Jeff Challenger. Good Morning, Jeff. Good Morning, Jimmy and happy Friday. Stocks ended mixed yesterday, The NASDAQ rose half a percent, but the S and P 500 fell half a percent and the Dow had a 1.4% loss. The price of oil is on track for a weekly declined. The new surgeon Corona virus cases is raising fresh concerns about demand at a time when there is still ample supply. We get a reading on wholesale level inflation before the markets open this morning, economists expect to hear that the producer Price index rose 4/10 percent in June. Consumers cut their borrowing by 5.3% of more than $18 billion in May. The decline and borrowing slowed as thie economy started to recover from the steep downturn caused by the Corona virus lockdowns, the Fed reported. Consumer credit plunged more than $70 billion in April. And Starbucks will require that face masks be worn inside all of its coffee shops. That mandate starts next Wednesday. Jimmy Back to you on television with TV guide senior critic Matt Roush Matura TV GM Matt Roush and check out TV guide today. Marty Matt could talk to you as always. Good morning. How are you doing? I'm good. All right, well, we can't go to the movies, and we're seeing a lot of things that ought to be in theaters show up on TV. Anything interesting that we can check out? And they just keep coming to us, if you depending on what you subscribe to in terms of your streaming world anyway, Because Apple TV Plus, which is one of the newer entries, they snag rights to a big Tom Hanks movie that should have been in movie theaters that last month And it's called Greyhound. And it's a World War to action thriller where he's maybe veteran but a first time Navy captain. And he's manning a convoy of minute Moo koo ships going across the Europe going across the Atlantic, but he's got to face all these German u boats that are trying to sink his ship. And so that you know, it sounds like a good movie to go see, even But if you have Apple TV, plus the streaming service, you can watch it on your own TV, and that is available as of today, and that looks like a pretty good movie, actually, And then there is one One who Lou but also airing and select drive in theatres. If there's a drive in theater near you, and I remember growing up drive drive in theaters, but been a bit of basically, if you have Lulu you can watch on Palm Springs, and this is a romantic comedy with the twist Andy Samberg from Brooklyn, 99 and a certain Night Live. He's playing this goofball who is living the same day over and over again. So it's a twist on ground Hog Day, But he has a wedding guests and he's living this wedding all over again day by day, and then think Weirder when he draws the sister of the bride into his time loop, and it just it just spends out from there and, of course, then the to get drawn together, even though she wants out. He's kind of like digging that he's been doing it for so long. So it's kind of a fun twist with a bit of a fantasy edge to it. So, yeah, once again these things with big stars, you might have gone to see them in the movies. But until things get back to normal, some of this stuff They're holding some of these for prints from the big big movies for for For the days when we could all go back together and watch I max that stuff like that, But until then, our small screen is our big screen. No doubt about that. Theres a. You say there's going to be a new free streaming service. This is unusual in it. Yeah, That's the twist. I mean, people are getting subscriptions, fatigue for sure they took. How many of these can I add to my bill Much of cable nowadays. But Peacock is coming from NBC Universal and there is a free option. You'll have to watch ads if you if you go to a peacock for free, But the library has got like a least like 75 hours of programming, including movies like Jurassic Park, but.

Andy Samberg Jimmy Back Marty Matt Jeff Challenger Matt Roush Apple Bloomberg Starbucks FED Tom Hanks Jurassic Park Peacock Nbc Universal Producer Europe Moo Koo Atlantic
Marty Walsh announces free drive-in movie series in Boston throughout July

WBZ Afternoon News

00:45 sec | Last week

Marty Walsh announces free drive-in movie series in Boston throughout July

"The the city. city. BBC's BBC's James James Earl Earl House House tells tells us us you'll you'll be be able able to to see see films films like like Jurassic Jurassic Park and frozen to beginning next week, Wednesday and every Wednesday this month. You can watch those films and more for free the city's Parks and recreation department, setting up temporary drive in theaters at the Boston Convention Center and then at the one Worth Institute of Technology Campus. Here's Mayor Marty Walsh. With popcorn in hand. This summer is certainly shaping up to look a lot different. I know we're all missing the tradition. Ins and summer activities that we usually do in love. But even during these difficult times, we're still finding ways to come together and that's what we're here doing tonight. Other films schedule this month include marijuana, cocoa and trolls. You'll need to pre register on the city's website for the fray. Driving experience. James RoHaas W B Z

James James Earl Earl House Ho Jurassic Jurassic Park BBC Worth Institute Of Technology Marty Walsh James Boston Convention Center Marijuana
"jurassic park" Discussed on I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

07:06 min | 2 months ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast

"Perfect. Where online like is there any way we can go so that we make sure we don't miss new stuff that you make. Well this man God project the first three chapters crowd on kickstarter. So it's out there. I think if you go to the tip studio link you can find out how to find it. I would highly recommend getting the DVD. The BLU ray of it because it was meant for the big screen you know You know if you look at it on I think there are the wings where you can watch it on on your laptop that is just. That's not the way to work in Choa have we? We definitely by BLU rays of all the stuff like does studio have any social media channels. Or anything yeah. I'm doing an instagram thing. Alcohol now that I have plenty of time I post stuff. Nearly every day. We're closing we started about a month ago or so or closing on five thousand hits so haas ice will make that five thousand one as soon as we get off the call brothers plumbing stuff will anecdotes and stories and stuff like that. But I haven't haven't told before that all of us remember F- awesome. Well thank you so much for joining us. We really appreciate you taking the time to talk to us. You're welcome thank you so much for taking the time to chat with us. We loved it and I know that our listeners really appreciated as well and thank you also to our listeners. Who gave us some questions to ask and again? We have more of those questions in our extended interview which is available to all of our patrons as premium content and not dinosaur related but Phil we look forward to watching mad. God when it's out and now onto our dinosaur of the day story CA Soros which was a request from tyrant king. Vr patriotic discord. Thanks it was a Harare sword that lived in the triassic and what is now Brazil and the Santa Maria formation and it was a small and probably fast and bipedal carnivore. They had long slender limb bones and the Tibia was longer than the FEMUR. It had strong hind limbs and small forums. It was estimated to be about seven and a half or two point. Two five meters long weighs sixty six pounds or thirty kilograms and had a long stiff tail about four feet or one point three meters long. That may have helped run and jump. Not many fossils have been found so reconstructions tend to be based on it having some primitive features. So it's often depicted as having five toes in five fingers. It had only two sacral vertebrae which is a very primitive feature and it had hollow limb bones with thick walls. The Job Oh was almost as long as the FEMUR so probably had a large head it may have had a sliding joint and the also could move forwards and backwards and up and down but a redistribution of the holiday type in two thousand eleven found that the interim mandibular joint and a few other characteristics could not be confirmed because of either poor preservation or it just wasn't available in the material when they were rediscovering. The Holiday Story. Kosor is probably ate small and medium-sized vertebrates. It had ceded. Teeth occur back in may be able to catch and hold its prey and slice and tear flesh. The type species is to Rica. Soros Price I. It was described and named by Edwin Colbert in nineteen seventy and the genus name means southern cross lizard. It's named after the Southern Cross Star Constellation. Which is the coat of arms of Brazil and you can also see this constellation in the Southern Hemisphere at the time that it was described not many dinosaurs had been found on the Southern Hemisphere. The species name is in honor of Paleontologist Lewellen. Ivor price price had found the fossils as part of an expedition in nineteen thirty six from Harvard. University's Museum of Comparative Zoology. Along with Theodore white the fossils were found in the Santa Maria Formation Rio Grande docile in southern Brazil and they found a lower job. Partial skeleton including vertebrae rib fragments for more Tibia Fibula some teeth fragments and more Reagan. Yeah well the skull was missing but the lower jaws pretty complete. Stir Rica. Soroush is one of the earliest dinosaurs around from about two hundred and twenty five million years ago and is closely related to Harare source. Sue Barbara I was referred to S- to Rica source as a synonym by Garcia and others in two thousand nineteen Taylor. Wasa was named in one thousand nine hundred nine based on a right femur and Tibia and according to the authors. It's anatomy was very similar to streak. A source Brazil's National Museum had reconstruction of streaky source. But unfortunately the museum burned down in September two thousand eighteen. The skeleton however is on display at Harvard University's Museum of Comparative. Zoology and are fun. Fact of the day is probably PG rated G. rated. I don't think so because that's slightly rowntree. It's a question of whether or not dinosaurs peed something. I think I brought up at some point on the dischord server and I wanted to get around to it eventually. The short answer is we're not sure of Pede so birds don't pee. They released solid uric acid. Which is weird white thing that you see basically they convert urea to uric acid which actually takes more energy than watching it out with water like we do so. He's easier to sort of rinse things out but this way they don't have to have a bladder and they can conserve their water. Use Better and possibly also makes them lighter weight so obviously for birds. It's a better solution. Desert tortoises also conserve water in a similar way the emit basically uric acid. But I think they still have bladders. So it's kind of inbetween hybrid solution but since tortoises and birds have a common ancestor that is shared with non avian dinosaurs and they're pretty close relatives in terms of what was going on in the mess Zoellick. It's definitely possible. The dinosaurs didn't p. but then again there are other modern animals that can P so whenever the sure and since neither P nor bladders fossilized. It's super hard to tell just poop vomit. But maybe we'll get really lucky and find a piece of amber with some uric acid in it or a bladder in it or something. I guess I mean that weird white stuff. Birds make might fossil is and maybe we could do a chemical analysis copper light and see what kind of urea content it has in it but as far as we're still not really sure at all it seems like most scientists aren't super interested in this question probably because copper light has all sorts of amazing stuff in it where you can learn about the diet all that kind of stuff. But I think he doesn't have the same sort of uses and all that. Pg Note that wraps up this episode of Vinyl Daito thanks for listening. Don't forget to subscribe. You don't miss out on any new episodes and please join our community. Watch dinosaur movies with us. You do that through our page. Patriot dot com slash. I Know Dino. Thanks again until next time..

Brazil Soros FEMUR BLU Southern Hemisphere Southern Cross Star Constellat Choa University's Museum of Compara Harare Harvard University Paleontologist Lewellen Santa Maria formation Santa Maria Formation Rio Gran Kosor Phil Harvard Museum of Comparative Soroush
11 Trivia Questions on Rick and Morty Episodes

Trivia With Budds

03:42 min | 3 months ago

11 Trivia Questions on Rick and Morty Episodes

"All right guys. Here we go. This one's called Rick and morty episode title references. So I'm going to give you the name of a brick and mortar episode and you me what that is referencing in some way. Sometimes it's a play on words or a parody of title so have fun with this one. Here's number one lawnmower. Dog Number One. Rick and morty episodes number one what is that referencing lawnmower dog number two is Anatomy Park Anatomy Park Number? Three raising gas rope. Zap number three raising gastropod number. Four morty night run number. Four morty night run number five. Total Rick all number five Total Rick. All number six. The rix must be crazy number six. The risks must be crazy number. Seven big trouble in Little Sanchez number. Seven big trouble in Little Sanchez. Number Eight Look. Who's purging now? Number eight lose pershing now number nine. The wedding squanders. The wedding squanders number ten Rick Manson the Stone Rick Manning the stone and the bonus question for two points there's an episode called the ABC's of blank fill in the blank. There's an episode called the ABC's of blank. Those are all your questions for Rick and more. The episode title references will be right back in just a second with the Zany answers are guys rick. And morty episodes number one. Let's see how you did. Number one was lawnmower dog which was a reference to the crazy nineties. Movie Belong Mower Man. Lawnmower man number one number two anatomy park was of course a reference to Jurassic Park welcome to Jurassic Park number. Three raising GAZ. Rob is a reference to raising Arizona. The Coen Brothers Nicholas Cage movie about kidnapping a baby raising Arizona number four night run as a reference to the movie midnight. Run with Robert De Niro and Charles. Grodin number four midnight run number. Five total recall is very close to total. Recall the Arnold Schwarzenegger movie Total Recall Number Six. The rix must be crazy. Was a comedy kind of documentary style. Film called the Gods must be crazy number six. The gods must be crazy number. Seven big trouble in Little Sanchez was a play on big trouble in little China. Big trouble in little China number eight look who's purging now could be looked at as reference to the purge but more likely with that title. Look who's talking now number eight. Look who's talking now number nine. The wedding squad plays off of the wedding. Crashers the Vince Vaughn Owen Wilson movie number. Nine wedding crashers number ten Rick Manning. The stone is the Michael. Douglas Movie Romancing the stone about a romance author going on and adventure number ten romancing the stone and for two points. The Rick and Morty bonus question for two points there's an episode called the ABC's of Bath so there's a horror sequel horror horror sequel call the ABC's of death and their play on that is the ABC's of Beth. So there you have it guys a fun quick round on Rick and morning. We've got four more rick. And morty rounds to come in the near future so if you want some more rick and morty action make sure you subscribe to the show to never miss a new episode. We have a question of the day for you and that question of the day is hosted the first ever. Snl Live at home during the covert Nineteen Crisis of two thousand twenty. Tweet me your answer at Ryan. Buds or email Ryan buds a g mail DOT COM with that hosts name to be eligible for prize. Yesterday's questioned that answer was the new radicals for the people. Who had the song you get what you give and attributing name of today's Third World Country Grammar Third World country and country grammar from Nelly Nelly band-aid was that all about thanks. So much for listening guys. Thanks for telling a friend of. We'll see you tomorrow for more. Trivia with me cheers

Rick Rick Manning Morty ABC Little Sanchez Rick Manson Anatomy Park Anatomy Park Third World Country Grammar Th Jurassic Park Sanchez Ryan Arnold Schwarzenegger Nelly Nelly Robert De Niro Nicholas Cage Vince Vaughn Owen Wilson Arizona Pershing Kidnapping
Chromosomes... What are they?

Is It Transphobic Podcast

04:54 min | 3 months ago

Chromosomes... What are they?

"We're talking about genetics. We're talking about chromosomes. We're talking about A lot of things that you have a history working in so can you tell our listeners? A little bit about your history and your history professionally and sort of what what you have actually been studying what you've been working on. Yeah sure the so. The main reason I'm here is back back when you first met me. I was working on my undergrad degree. Which was in biology with Canova sub specialty in genetics So that was the first step and then after graduation. I decided that I wanted to do with a was get into testing on the clinical side of things As a job so I spent another year and a half doing coursework mostly to focus on those lab techniques and things like that and had to take my professional certification exam technically I'm ASEP. American Society of Clinical Pathology certified as a molecular biology. Which means I can do. Dna testing well and other molecular level testing But the specific site where I was working for about four years. Was Genetics lab in Boston. Where they did a variety of testing clinically for a variety of genetic disorders. They did some DNA sequencing mostly what I did you correctly remembered when we were speaking before. The podcast is what I was testing for. Was Major chromosomal abnormalities. That you can see without sequencing. A lot of the major six comes on normalities that cause many intersex traits that you mentioned fall into that category. And now when you say sequencing just because I honestly don't know what that means but I've heard it in movies I've heard it to me What what is sequencing DNA sequencing? So typically in your cell's DNA exists in a very very condensed form right because there's a lot of it. There are tons and tons and tons of base pairs that read off all the proteins that your body needs so it's usually very very condensed. So what sequencing means is that you are kind of teasing that out and reading one base pair of your Danny at a time in the sequence whereas what I did was more honestly higher level where we looked at chromosomes which are special versions of that contains DNA where you can see kind of like a bigger chunks of genetic material missing. But you're not going base pair by base pair. One at a time can okay. Now I think the the big question that my listeners are going to want to know the answer to is so does that mean that you could clone dinosaurs. I remember you had time. I mean I know the answer to this when our audience doesn't pull the whole who I directly understand the process but I don't think I should so it's not that you can't it's that you shouldn't. You're doing the thing that Dr You'd welcome said correctly. Which is they? You are in fact following what he is. He's trying to say. Which is that you asked you asked could you but then you ask should you said probably yeah. Yeah okay. So since we brought up Dr Malcolm Jurassic Park. I'm curious if there is any media that you've consumed that represents whether accurately reportedly The field that you have worked in the field that you are currently working. Oh boy there's a whole range to be honest. I I love to talk about them and provide a reading list and I'm trying to think about I mean. Usually usually they have it right on some level but then there's some level of detail that's either missing or a little bit inaccurate. There's only so much that you can understand a someone who's just like picking up reading books as opposed to actually devoting time to learning learning it right. I mean that could be. But also there's only a certain level of it that functions in your fiction. I think part of it to you. You know you can utilize it up to a certain level but it's important that everything in your story is cohesive. Don't WANNA I don't know too much detail. I think in a lot of cases so and I think especially with fiction. You WanNa make sure that you're building the world enough but at a certain point especially because it's fixing fiction. It's just like well at some point. I've gotTa Tell an interesting story or I'm just going to write a book of Nonfiction About Gene Simmons. Which that that. That is a book. I read fairly recently.

Dr Malcolm Jurassic Park American Society Of Clinical P Canova Gene Simmons Boston Danny
Remains of six recovered from Hawaii helicopter crash, no sign of survivors

Newsradio 950 WWJ 24 Hour News

00:30 sec | 6 months ago

Remains of six recovered from Hawaii helicopter crash, no sign of survivors

"In time in Hawaii there were no survivors of that helicopter tour it crashed and killed three children and four adults the other day officials say that it was set to tour the rugged Napoli coast the picture desk and remote northern shoreline of coal WHYY featured in the film Jurassic Park fashion the mountaintop Thursday remains of six people were recovered on Friday the seventh is still missing cool have police confirming there were no survivors based in part on the nature of the crash and the impact of the

Hawaii Whyy Jurassic Park
Officials confirm no survivors from Hawaii helicopter crash; 2 minors and 4 adults were killed.

Mo'Kelly

00:24 sec | 6 months ago

Officials confirm no survivors from Hawaii helicopter crash; 2 minors and 4 adults were killed.

"Thirteenth for helicopter operations in Hawaii have been scrutinized now after a crash off the coast of Hawaii six people were killed in a crash that happened Thursday as the helicopter tour the rugged and put to rest the Pali coast featured in the movie Jurassic Park two families of the pilot were on board the helicopter the U. S. Coast Guard says two passengers were believed to be minors the search for the person still missing presumed

Hawaii Jurassic Park U. S. Coast Guard
Celebrity Birthdays: Oct. 22

The WCCO Morning News with Dave Lee

00:13 sec | 9 months ago

Celebrity Birthdays: Oct. 22

"Celebrating AT T. birthday today back to the future star Christopher Lloyd is eighty one Jurassic Park star Jeff Goldblum is sixty seven and which reggae rap process was in him that would be check today turns

Christopher Lloyd Jeff Goldblum
Fossilized Proteins Unravel Dinosaur Mysteries

Science Magazine Podcast

12:03 min | 9 months ago

Fossilized Proteins Unravel Dinosaur Mysteries

"Now we have Gretchen Vogel a staff writer for Science sheer talk with us about a new technique for looking at organic molecules user from animals from fossils from way back we're talking hundreds of millions of years Hi Gretchen Hi Sarah is that number right is it hundreds of millions of years for these molecules correct yes the oldest ones they've around our five hundred or a little bit more than five hundred million years old who and how does that compare with ancient DNA or proteins from ancient animals yet much much older so into DNA has a huge amount that it can tell us about previous life yeah animals and humans but only up to tens of thousands maybe hundreds of thousands of years DNA sequences degrade fairly rapidly relatively speaking proteins can last longer two four million years or so elbows can also give you lots of information if you can sequence the proteins you can tell lots of things about how animals were really needed beyond that some people have claimed to find intact proteins from dinosaurs but those claims have remained controversial well what about these molecules not DNA they're not protein there's something a little bit different correct. They're called protein residues essentially scientists call them protein fossils ation products and they are complex polymers that form from proteins and lipids and sugars after death during the fossils ation process they must be super super tough if they're surviving for so long yes they are they're actually similar to some molecules the you're probably fairly familiar with their formed by reactions very similar to reactions called the my yard reactions that happen in food chemistry so hey time you toast something or round something or grill something molecule similar to these form and they're the kind of things that are left over on your grill that you have to scrub off so anyone who scripted grill knows that these things are pretty tough there definitely not water soluble and yeah microbes don't eat them and they don't wash away this isn't cooking per se but there is a chemical process here that's breaking down all these components of the sal and turning them into something else so how do we know thir identify like what we know about their original four before all these chemical processes happened yeah what the researchers that I'm writing about have discovered word their names are yes me know via N- and Derek Briggs and they work at Yale University and what they found out is that these really tough polymers do still contain some of the original information that the proteins contained when the animal was alive and that's because although there transformed into the he's complex polymers different proteins form different polymers and using a technique called Rahman spectroscopy they can and get a fingerprint of the chemical bonds that are in these polymers and from those fingerprints they can compare different fossils end figure out interesting things about how I'm how those animals might have been related and even things about their metabolism whether they were warm blooded or cold blooded Would they do that. How would they be able to tease out their metabolism from this collection of molecular products? Yeah that's one of the insights that these researchers have had the dispenser the interesting they realized that in living cells similar reactions also take place and the faster an animal's metabolism fast. cell's metabolism the more of these reactions take place and so even during life some of these complex polymers build up in cells and and they realized that the more of them form after death in the fossil station process they could sort of subtract those fossils Russian polymers that had formed and see still a signature of how many of these complex plumbers might have formed during the animal's life. and that gives them a clue about how fast the animal's metabolism was that speed of the metabolism ass- is kind of an indicator if they were warm blooded or cold blooded and we're talking about hundreds millions of years ago so we're talking about dinosaurs correct exactly and people had not suspected but had started to conclude that at least some dinosaurs were probably warm-blooded had a fairly fast metabolism tyrannosaurus rex for example and another kind of dinosaur called Dina Nike's which was the basis for the velociraptor in Jurassic Park that was actually one of the first dinosaurs that inspired the idea that dinosaurs subtly some of them may have been fast runners and had responding fast metabolism and this new technique support those earlier conclusions yes they looked at the Roman Spectra from a whole range of the fossils and it looks like two legged dinosaurs like velociraptor or than an isis or tyrannosaurus rex they had fairly fast metabol- uh-huh and other dinosaurs the quadrupedal ones that walked on all fours and were probably a bit slower that they had much slower metabolisms it looks like the sisters of lizards and snakes were for example cold blooded and fossil mammals turned out to be warm-blooded as did tear sores the largest creatures ever to to live from it sounds like a lot of different specimens have been already examined using this technique. How common are these residues in the different fossils that we have and collections and museums. That's a great question so it doesn't happen in every kind of fossil it's a specific set of conditions that is conducive to the kind of preservation and it turns out that it's sort of dark brown or black fossils in light colored sediments that tend to be aclu and so yes meena human who works at Yale had millions of fossils to look at at the Yale peabody Museum of Natural History and she didn't Dan millions of fossils but more than one hundred and has gone through and built up of fairly significant database of Roman Spectra from a whole range of different fossils do we know why the Dark Brown fossils on a light background tend to have these kinds of molecules that's a sign or that's a a characteristic of oxidative conditions the environment surrounding the animal after died was rich in reactive oxygen mal molecules and dissolved metal ions and that promotes these kinds of biochemical reactions called glide cock sedation and lip pox nation which are big words but they the are the same kinds of reactions that happen when you grill something when you caramelized some okay one I really liked the part of your story you talk about how this is I happened upon can you can you talk about that as an Undergrad Freeman was part of the team that was studying color in dinosaur eggs and she and her colleagues were some of the first defined that some dinosaur eggs were blue green sort of like Robin's egg Johnny people had always thought that they were just white I she was doing this work she would dissolve pieces of fossil eggshells to remove the calcium and to isolate the pigments and she found that they're in some cases Sort of Brown crusty remains as well and she thought hm what is that she looked at it under the microscope and it looked kind of like the organic matrix of eggshells and she wondered if she was seen bits of original tissue but she didn't have time to characterize it until she came to Yale for and there she used a similar technique with pieces of bone or teeth and she found more residues and they even looked like at blood vessels and cells and even nerve actions and she thought what in the world is this so then she and her ht advisor Derek Briggs decided to look at them more carefully Rahman spectroscopy just mean a chose this technique she said because it's one that that is sort of exploratory you don't have to you're not looking for a specific thing it records all the chemical bonds in sample and then you can sort of piece together what it is that you're seeing a lot of biochemical techniques test for specific kinds of molecules but if you don't know what you're looking for then you can't find it and so and this is this is also non-destructive rights you don't have to dissolve your sample right they started out looking at these seduce that had come from destructive sampling but then they realized once they had looked at those they could also look at other kinds of fossils just ramen spectroscopy that doesn't damage the fossil and indeed they found these signs of these complex polymers that mean then recognized as the product of the he's mired reactions that happened in food chemistry oh well are they going to continue to build up this database of profiles and different dinosaurs yes right they're building a database is that can help them compare more fossils with each other they've also done a couple of proof of principle experiments for example they they looked at a fossil called the tully monster which is this really strange creature from three hundred million years ago from fossil beds in Illinois nobody has really been able to determine exactly what kind of thing it was it's it's the sort of oval shape with this long weird appendage and people visit a worm is at some weird nail is it a vertebrate and a paper in nature and two thousand and sixteen concluded that it was most likely probably some kind of really strange vertebrates rush based on morphology when they used the Romans spectroscopy to look at this critters purported teeth that looks like those teeth were probably aide of Collagen or Carrollton which are two kinds of proteins that vertebrates make rather than Titan which would be something that a an in it would make and so that chemical evidence is consistent with the morphological evidence that they had already put together and that was another sign that they're finding L. information in these in these Rahman Spectrum Not Everybody's on board with this get what else could they do to further firm this up has a a new technique for understanding the world of dinosaurs some other researchers cautioned that they're not one hundred percent convinced that all of the signatures that are being picked up these Roman spectra are really from the original animal that there may be some bacteria contamination or some other deposits that might have settled into these fossils for millions of years that's certainly a legitimate question to ask although the men and Briggs say that they have looked bacteria residues and can compare and that they've old those out in most cases they've also looked for contaminants for things like glue or other preparation materials that have been applied to these fossils beeman briggs and their colleagues also say it's early days for this technique they're really excited about the potential that it has but they're hoping that more people start to use it and help to build up the database this is and figure out exactly what kinds of questions these ancient protein residues might help to answer. Are there some big questions at these residues might help answer that people are very excited about people especially excited about this insight into metabolism because that's been a big question in paleontology what animals were warm added what kinds of metabolism's did different animals have for example some of the giant sea creatures did they have a warm lead type of metabolism or were they did they have a slower metabol- awesome or some sort of mix of the to the idea that you could get at some of those questions by a simple non-destructive scan of fossils is really exciting alright. Gretchen thank you so

Gretchen Vogel Derek Briggs Yale University Rahman Staff Writer Sarah SAL N Dina Nike Jurassic Park Three Hundred Million Years Five Hundred Million Years Two Four Million Years One Hundred Percent
All About the new 'Jurassic World' short film 'Battle at Big Rock'

The Empire Film Podcast

07:10 min | 10 months ago

All About the new 'Jurassic World' short film 'Battle at Big Rock'

"New story that I want to talk about as well which which is a PC guy saying this tomorrow night during these et Jurassic world short film Jomie model at Big Rock which I thought was pretty pretty cool but I don't WanNa hear you guys talk about it. Instead of wanting to hear the guy he made it talk about it. Will you please welcome drastic world and the upcoming world three three and indeed the director all the big. Please welcome ah the I just want to thank all of you. I brought my children tonight so thank thank you for introducing them to many new words. I'm so sorry so many questions to answer wants dinner so yes colon thanks to lay down man for everything you were born so listen this short film by the big rock very very exciting. What can you say about what's what happened is so the universal came to us and asked if I wanted to make a short film with their money and I said yes definitely we can put dinosaurs in it and we'll do it and so we're not enough if any last film at the very end we really just change the franchise? Even is as we said all these dinosaurs loose in the world and so it led us a just think about what that really means and take a bit of a step away from our weaponized dinosaurs hybrids and all these things that we've been doing in these in these movies and really just go back to basics and and make a short film about a family campground who just like anyone who's been camping. Sometimes you see a bear going through your garbage and we replaced that with an ceratops yeah. We we go from there because I I've seen a little short films in my life almost every single one of them stand to have a dinosaur and it's you're not the besmirch short films but this is the dream just take a dinosaur and then you're good we list of films that I think what would have been even more amazed ashamed with films that I want to have a dinosaur in them. All Jess I found that amazing movie with Robert Redford all his lawsuit aw I remember watching it incredible movie and I was so ashamed that about two thirds of the way through there could be a Muslim source would be okay with that. I would be alright Robert Redford versus versus the Mosasaurus all along the money would be the most horse tough you never know he's very resourceful so when this we shot in Ireland in January January of last year and we managed to keep it a secret the Irish keep secret added stars Andre Holland who many US probably seen in castle rock if that's out here in Selma is incredible actor Natalie Martinez who is an end of watch and his amazing amazing actress and these two kids that no one's ever seen before who I love so much it was it was like shooting in movie we had five days and we all had to get together with this pretty. Small Irish crew one set and find a way to do something pretty pretty challenging in a short period of time with not same resources that we're used to and everyone was down at the buffet every morning which there's an excellent buffet at this point this out at this hotel in Ireland that we're we're all in this sweet little girl who was in the in the short had never been in anything before and we asked her you know she her mom called and said Bull. I oh I get I get get first class tickets to come out because you're guaranteed a first class taking per guild rules but she really wants her whole family there. Is there anything you can do and I was like well what I do with my my family is usually we'll just we won't take the first class and we'll fly. Everybody and you can fly business if you do that and so she said great and so this van pulls up and just one one after another ten people baby and grandma everybody get out of the van and they were Swedish. There was amazing BEC- it coat from winter in Philadelphia incredible but I'd love to this is happening. Do you think this might spark a trend. Is this something that you would have loved to done and for the first Jurassic World Yeah it is the result of a you know I think it's because our we don't make three movies a year in our franchise and and and we don't even make one movie a year and we're we're a little more old school and that we every three years and we ask people to come and see a dinosaur movie and so it to be able to have something in the middle because the story that we're about to tell in the next film is so different and so large in scope that it was. I just really wanted to do something that was that was just very intimate and small. There are dinosaurs in it but it's a small intimate dinosaur fight. What can you say about where you are with the next Jurassic World World we are? I live here in England and I've been here for three years and we have our our offices out at studios and we've got everyone. They're carving being dinosaurs out of of clay. I can announce here that I have. If any do saw the dark crystal on Netflix John Nolan who did all the animatronic Dr Crystal is going to do our animatronic for us and so he's bringing starting to actually build things in his workshop and seeing what he's able to do with is Enjoin Movement and he's really innovating a really exciting way speaking emphasis on animatronic again there are large and small and we actually have an animatronic in in battle a big rock that was done by legacy by the guys who you know Stan Winston's group before they all have carried on that tradition so we had this the massive allosaurus in Ireland and so everybody was my wife actually took a video of it that I'm sure I'll I'll tweet at some point because there's so much so much fun and energy behind it and that we finally we had this this massive thing that was sticking its head in and out of this camper van spoilers spoiler now but people and and it just this whole crew was actually watching this thing go down and you really feel like you're you're. You're in Jurassic Park when these things really get going and we play music and we play roars really loud so there's there's no element that isn't you know firing on all all cylinders and it's pretty exciting. Everyone applauded and we we felt like we were there. Outside of course in

Ireland Robert Redford Jurassic Park Director Netflix Philadelphia Stan Winston Natalie Martinez Castle Rock Jess England Dr Crystal Andre Holland John Nolan Selma Three Years Five Days
Jurassic Park, Nolan And Apollo discussed on Mike McConnell

Mike McConnell

01:22 min | 1 year ago

Jurassic Park, Nolan And Apollo discussed on Mike McConnell

"These tardigrades are so small they're under a millimeter in size they've been dehydrated and placed in suspended animation in case it implies that they're a case of this a proxy of artificial amber I like Jurassic Park will they have the mosquito Nolan and they should be revival of the future now there is they don't represent the first genetic code or life form to be left on the moon know that they're not the first back when the Apollo missions were going on in the sixties and seventies those missions level DNA and microbes contained in almost one hundred bag of human feces and urine you know just in case anybody want to know what we were full of back in the sixties and seventies anyway the these the these tardigrades they're also known as water bears are piglets they can live in water or on land they are capable of surviving temperatures as high as three hundred and two degrees Fahrenheit and as low as minus four hundred and fifty eight degrees Fahrenheit so anyway everybody's excited in the the NASA program in other space programs around the world if you can't find life on the moon bring some life up there with you or by the way when you're done flush the

Jurassic Park Nolan Apollo Nasa Fifty Eight Degrees Fahrenheit Two Degrees Fahrenheit
How does a pet get cloned?

Let's Talk Pets

12:45 min | 1 year ago

How does a pet get cloned?

"Cloning how does that get cloned so the very first step if you are thinking you might potentially you want to call on your pet Sunday that first step is our genetic preservation service and what that involves is a veterinarian taking a few small skin biopsy samples from your pets and if you're planning in advance and it is best to have these biopsies done while the cat is still alive and healthy so if you're planning in advance it's best to order I biopsy kit and we can ship this biopsy can overnight to the veterinarian or to the client and this biopsy kit has everything that the veterinarian needs to take the samples and to ship them to us at the appropriate temperature so it's just a small four millimeter punch biopsy at the skin so very simple every veterinarian the world is that a punch biopsy before so very easy to do it can be done with the local anesthesia or it can be done under general anesthesia if you are planning in advance in the veterinary purse first to do a general anesthesia then you might consider having this done in conjunction with a dental cleaning something like that where the the dog is already under anesthesia so we have a lot of clients that she used to do it at that time so the the vet takes a biopsy samples very small and very minimally invasive or the pet and would like to have anywhere from to try by an overnight with the return and ex label that included in from these tissues are they going to sell culture and we will grow millions of cells that contain that had DNA and the cells will ultimately be the starting point where the cloning process that is absolutely amazing it really sounds like Jurassic Park so hope is it possible to do Jurassic Park dinosaurs are we just doing cats and dogs I should ask what species can be cloned so there are quite a few species clones Bijan pets was originally part of the company that cloned livestock so cattle pigs goats and sheep have been cloned over the past seventeen years and when we began and by Jim Henson equine we now just clone dogs cats and horses so those are the three species that we clone and weeping cloning courses for about seventeen years and dogs and cats for about almost four years and it's it's going very well the cloning is just growing and growing the more people find out about this and then it's a possibility it's really a growing field with cloning I think a lot of people have concerns and I had a lot of questions because it's not as a topic that was really broached when I was in veterinary school so with cloning I know that Dolly the sheep seem to be healthy land a shorter lifespan than a typical sheep of that particular breed what happens for a dog and a cat is there or horse is there a lifespan basically the same physical issues they have can a brief for instance yes all very good questions so in going back to Dolly the sheep the technique that we use for cloning is essentially very much the same as what was used for Dolly many years ago and it is technically called somatic cell nuclear transfer or S. T. and T. so a somatic cell is any cell in the body that's anything other than a sperm or an egg and for dogs and cats and horses the somatic cells all these are what we grow in the culture from the skin biopsies taken from the pet so that somatic cell is that source at the beginning so that process is essentially the same and how the embryo is made and all of the species is how we use that egg from a donor animal and we removed the nucleus of that egg and we transfer in one of the somatic cells from the skin sample and these agonist cell are now fused together in an embryo starts to grow and then we'll transfer that embryo into the surrogate animal for dogs and cats they're a little bit different than the worst because dogs and cats are litter bearing species so we do transfer multiple embryos into that surrogate mom so is there is that chance that there could be twins or triplets said usually small number of puppies or kittens in the later but that is a chance and usually the clients will take as many as are born in the letter and it's just the one let me go back to your question about the longevity of these animals so Dolly did live a shorter lifespan than normal and so there was speculation at the time twenty two years ago that this was because she was a clone animal there's been a lot of research done on cloned animals and stating their longevity and their health over the years and cloned animals have been shown to live a normal lifespan which is really refreshing for a lot of these pet owners because unfortunately Dolly kind of got a bad rap and because she did let us our lives so it is you know it's the sort of the myths surrounding cloning that cloned animals live a shorter lifespan than an average animal and that's simply not true so cloning animals have been shown to live a normal lifespan and should be just as healthy as the original animal now one question that we do get quite often is let's say you know the the original all dog developed cancer will the cloned dog develop cancer great yes that's comes right on it and the answer is it depends on the cause of that cancer so which we don't veterinarians don't usually no it's not really definitive what the causes of most cancers are but if it was something that was shown to be genetically linked type of disease or illness the net cloned animal is going to have those same genes so that same potential to develop that disease at some point in its life it's not automatically going to develop that disease but that potential is there so sometimes the client can know to watch out for symptoms they may see them earlier and your because they're looking a little more closely for them where there may be some diagnostics that can be done on the Pat to to make sure that this does not developing that disease that the original Pat may have had that should have just the same longevity and health status as the original animal so genetic counseling especially the situation like that because you say are and I have a golden retriever and this golden retriever died of a type of cancer and then she'll star coma but this is just the best dog in the entire world so I want another one just like Goldie and then there is that chance because of the genetic predisposition that the next at could have cancer also said that yes I think it's very important so Mylene you were talking about this genetic preservation that can go on and you'll sometimes have a cloned animal in Sir get that you may have three or four are they obligated to take all the pattern that later and if not what do you do with the other pets and I'm sure people are thinking how many cats and dogs and horses do they have to act to circuits so our litter sizes are usually small just one or two maybe three and puppies or kittens and the letter we did have some larger sizes we had up to five puppies in a litter and this is sort of earlier on in the cloning process when we were at yeah and it's fine tuning in the number of embryos that go into the store get to get the number of puppies or kittens that we're hoping for and most clients will only want just one or maybe two so yeah I can understand work five is a lot to handle so he we do sort of try to treat that but you never know it's kind of like IVF you may end up with twins or triplets and it's just a little bit of a risk that may be there I would say most clients if there are three parties let's say most clients are going to say yes I want every single copy that morning that's completely understandable I know I would end up actually I have my dogs those prisoners I've already talked to my family and that's it okay on my dog Zeus and there's three puppies I'm gonna take one and again my brother you'll take one right and my mother worked I'm gonna give you that so it within my family so I can keep an eye on them and I and that's what most clients will choose to do is is a date they may not keep every single one of them somewhere else but if there's more than they can really take care of it solely on three copies as a lot then they may Debbie does that now I have the claim is not obligated to you take every every cut your kitten that's born with the cloning agreement and they are guaranteed at least one healthy puppy or kitten they're not obligated to take any extra ones there's of course no additional fees for those extra puppies or kittens so in we've had a couple clients that have have said you know I can only take two can you find a good home for these other you know we do have the other ones and we've done that we haven't really get adoption program in the cases that we've done that before those copies of actually been adopted out to you our own employees so it makes it really nice because the the clients can keep tabs on those and they know that the copies went to again how so you have the genetic preservation I want to have the biopsies done small really not painful I agree with you doing little four millimeter biopsies with local anesthesia is so simple you can plan have that preserved how long can you preserve it so if somebody says you know this is really good dog I'm not really sure if I want to do this what's going to be going on later on my life how long can that genetic material be stored and how is it stored I mean I would say most of our clients are are wanting to just preserve the cells are now and it cost is quite a lot where the cloning itself so those clients are just holding on to that DNA we preserve the cells the cells and the cell culture that we do it takes about two to four weeks to complete the culture and then these cells are placed in a crowd files with a crow protected media and they're stored in liquid nitrogen tanks in the cells can be kept stored essentially for ever for decades and we have clients that have stored cells S. for seventeen years and we've actually called a couple of dogs in at least one cat who sells were stored for seventeen years and then they they contest that later on so it's really amazing so essentially forever the cells can be stored there is an annual storage fee for storing cells so they the initial cost of the genetic preservation in sixteen hundred dollars and that includes culturing the cells in the biopsy kit shipment to and from the veterinarian and that also includes the first year of self storage after the first year the annual storage fee is a hundred and fifty dollars per year in the great thing about this is all of the up front fees that the client pays for the preservation and any subsequent storage fees these all get combine an addict gather and then when they decide to clone down the road everything that they've paid to date gets applied toward the cloning so long term clients really like that so I think this is a fascinating way that you're doing this Mullane where you are saving the cells your happiness fee but then you're not being hit with additional fees you know way on top of that because you're paying for a little bit little all the way along that's great now again you are saving the cells it's not embryos because oftentimes we hear about in human medicine where they're saving this genetic material but you're actually saving embryos is that correct that's right for the genetic preservation work we haven't created the embryos just yet they're actually for pets there is not been a technique developed to be able to freeze embryos we can do that and horses so because we've been cloning horses for so long we have improved the technique and initially there was when we first started doing this there was no process available to successfully resent all embryos for horses but now we've developed these techniques we have some of the top cloning scientist in the world on staff your just amazing and so for horses that is our standard thing that we do with the cloning is we we create the cloned embryos and then they are frozen and then they can be shipped and in transferred into their reset mayor at that point but for dog and cat it has to be a fresh embryo so we don't create embryos just yet we just up from genetic preservation we're just simply producing the

Seventeen Years Sixteen Hundred Dollars Twenty Two Years Fifty Dollars Four Weeks Four Years
Paleontologists find giant dinosaur bone in southwestern France

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:21 sec | 1 year ago

Paleontologists find giant dinosaur bone in southwestern France

"Scientists in southwestern France of made a Jurassic Park like discovery they have uncovered a giant dinosaur thigh bone measuring six point is six feet long experts say the bone likely belong to a sauropod of plant eating dinosaur with a long neck and tail that were common in the late Jurassic era more than a hundred forty million years

France Jurassic Park Hundred Forty Million Years Six Feet
T-Rex at the Smithsonian

Correspondents Report

05:55 min | 1 year ago

T-Rex at the Smithsonian

"Now for decades, one of the world's great museums has felt just a little inadequate, the Smithsonian in Washington DC didn't have in its collection. A tyrannosaurus Rex the most famous dinosaur all known literally as the tyrant lizard, king. Well, now it has after quite a journey his North America. Correspondent James Glen die. In the newly renovated Donoso hole at the Smithsonian national museum of natural history on Washington DC's famous mall. One sixty six million year old spaceman reigns. Supreme t Rick skeleton is dramatically poised to take the head of a hapless triceratops. This particular animal is found in nineteen eighty eight and it was found by Montana rancher was on a picnic with her family, and she saw just a little bit of the editor arm-bone sticking out. It was a bone of the T Rex that never been found before. That's cooked Johnson, the museum's director and chatting Knicks to the skeletons teeth H, one is about the size of a banana. Can you be a full blown top of the line American natural history museum without a T Rex? Well, that is something I think is not possible. When I joined this museum as director, we didn't have it to your accent. I wasn't the first person to the point that out, but it was something that I didn't want to open this exhibit that having to your ex here because this is the national museum. Mm, t Rex was first discovered early last century. It was once native to North America and vindicates now, the Smithsonian has been desperate to get its hands on one there's two ways to get a T Rex can buy one or you can find one. That's the bottom line, which I did the museum. Well, we spent a fair amount of money looking for one because actually cheaper to find them into by them. Find them into game out. It's not it's not inexpensive. But it'd be better to find your own. And we looked and looked looked, and we found pieces and parts. But when you looking for something as rare as a complete T Rex chances, you actually will find a relatively small, but buying one of the city, also substantially complete T, Rex's is complicated to sue a beautifully preserved lodge. Reynoso is still known by museum staff is the one that got away at an auction that exceeded all expectations in New York in nineteen Ninety-seven bidding started at half a million US dollars. The hammer dropped at seven point six million with commission on top Chicago's field. Museum was the. Lineup and his house, sue since but many paleontologists believe they have been the losers. Is it all Sam kneels felt that'll drastic pox fault? What happened that generally was because if you think about the discovery of shoe happened before Jurassic perk and the sale of sue happened after Jurassic Park, and that was an amazingly, beautiful fossil the skull was in one piece, and it was an exquisite thing when it went to auction. There were many many museums had dreams. What's your personal views about benefit these things to be found on public lands? They along to the nation. Well, United States is the only nation in the world that has dinosaurs, and where it is legal to sell dinosaurs. He other big Dennis are producing nations. And there's like six or seven of them own the dinosaurs the nations in the United States on private land. If there's a dinosaur to private land owner owns Dennis with the increase in the value of dinosaurs. Launched by the su- sale act. Actually has made it more difficult for professional intelligence museums to access private lands because dinosaurs are now money. They didn't used to be money. So this sunny changed tack slightly, and found a third way of getting a T Rex by working with another arm of the federal government, which already funds, most of the museum's costs and the land on, which this dinosaur was found is US army corps of engineers, because it's a reservoir managed by the army corps of the people do all the engineering and they had to Rex's from their property. Both of them were out there with the Rockies Montana. So we didn't want to take Montana's only directs the once they had to both the museum of the Rockies and the US army corps of engineers green benefit to promoting Montana, and the army corps of engineers in Washington DC, the specimen has now been dumped. The nation's t Rex Matthew Khurana is the museum's curator of Donna, Soria. It's important to us. I think that we call it the nation's T-rex because we really. We want people to feel like its they're controversial because there are the big ones, you know what, what what's going to think about that? One of the other new you can play t Rex's around. You know, our T Rex is not a T Rex of sutra Nakata's. It is. But, but our T Rex is not a T Rex of superlatives. It's not the oldest or the biggest or the youngest or the longest, but it has unique position of being everybody's T-rex thanks to the museum's -cation and the number of American tourists, we make a pilgrimage to Washington DC cook, Johnson believes the specimen could ultimately become the most visited horrendous Soros Rick's in the world. I've had T-rex described as a gateway drug. Can you explain that for kids? I actually think I coined that phrase. I think I did of kids really caught on. It's it really the ideas that kids love dinosaurs at a very early age. It gets them excited to go to Zia. Gms gets the meeting, scientists it gets them thinking about how fossils are found right now. We're hiring. The next generation of scientists, and many of the paleontologist, tell me look, I it was drastic parked to did it for me when I was a kid. So I'm seeing that generation come through now and there are a lot of them and every year we're finding something like fifty or sixty new species of dinosaurs, unknown to science, I opened a dentist or exhibit nineteen ninety-five and since then the number of known dinosaurs globally has more than doubled. So there's still lots of amazing stuff out there. Get out in the backyard and get digging. That was our North America. Correspondent James Glenda reporting.

T Rex Rex Matthew Khurana Smithsonian National Museum Of Montana North America United States Washington Us Army Corps Of Engineers Director James Glen Johnson Donoso Hole Army Corps Us Army Corps GMS Dennis Knicks Chicago Jurassic Park
Ancient Gum Gives Archaeologists Something to Chew On

60-Second Science

02:27 min | 1 year ago

Ancient Gum Gives Archaeologists Something to Chew On

"This is scientific American sixty seconds science. I'm Christopher Dodd Yata. You're probably not too interested in what some people call. ABC gum already been chewed, but for archaeology such gum as long as it's really old is genetic gold mine. It's bit. Like, I guess Jurassic Park Italia. 'cause Shuba a graduate student in archaeology at oops. Ali university in Sweden, she's referring to that famous clip from the movie about how Jurassic Park scientists extract blood from a mosquito trapped in amber being Dino, DNA, except in this case, it's human DNA and it's not trapped in amber. But inside exceptionally old chewing gums found at the site of an ancient hunting, and fishing village on the west coast of Sweden. The samples look like chewed up wads of modern day gum, but don't think Wrigley's, this detritus is black sticky. Tar distilled from birchbark 'cause Shuba has tasted modern day version sin isn't eager to try it again. Liz, I'm faith for it. So why chew on something so unpleasant? Maybe because they're gum wasn't for fresh breath. It could use it to seal your boat or like seal your thoughts. So it's kind of everyday use substance, many of the gums have teeth marks too. So perhaps, they chewed it to help shape it and intern develop. A habit despite the taste that today's tobacco chewers might relate to 'cause Shuba team extracted and sequenced DNA from the ancient gum, and they found genetic evidence of three different gum chewers two women and a man. It's the oldest human DNA found in Scandinavia dating to about eight thousand b c and because it more closely resembles the DNA of hunter gatherers from western Europe than from eastern Europe. It also provides hints about how people ended up in what's now Sweden the results are in the journal communications biology. The gum could still hold other clues about ancient diets or the bacteria. These people had in their mouths so given that we can learn so much from chewing gum. Is it really that bad to stick it to the bottom of chairs and tables, you know, for the benefit of future? Archaeologists still think that one should not without any place just like that. So I think you should definitely throw it in the but I won't blame these guys who who spent as out to those years ago. They did a good job. Thanks for listening for scientific American sixty seconds science. I'm Christopher Don. Yata.

Sweden Christopher Dodd Yata Shuba Jurassic Park Italia Jurassic Park Christopher Don Wrigley ABC Ali University Europe LIZ Intern Graduate Student Eastern Europe Scandinavia Sixty Seconds
The Real Cost of Raising Kids

Does This Happen to You

05:05 min | 1 year ago

The Real Cost of Raising Kids

"Everything from labor and delivery. To childcare food clothing shoes illness haircuts diapers. Sports video games and probably even a Jurassic Park Jeep Wrangler or Barbies ultra dream house. But there's one major cost. That's never ever factored in you. Never hear the experts mentioned costs incurred from the destruction of your home. Kids are a force that once unleashed have the capacity to annihilate anything in their path. I don't remember when I first noticed the insanely expensive increase in home repair costs. But it must have occurred around the time my children move from infancy to mobility shortly. After my daughter could walk. She became an artist. She was supposed to be tucked in and sound sleep following thirty bedtime stories. But instead she got hold of my sharpies and produced a mural that spanned the entirety of. Bedroom. The next morning smiley faces unicorns and dinosaurs pranced across the canvas walls as she smudged with the residue of her efforts grin. Proudly it took many many coats of paint to a race all remnants of her artistic endeavors, but at least sharpies weren't as bad as my granddaughter's material of choice, we revisiting my son and his family when his wife charged downstairs shouting, Emma has smeared poop all over her walls. Are you sure it isn't chocolate? I ask. Hopefully, no, definitely pope. I went upstairs to see for myself, but stopped short at the door without going in. It was poop. This took a lot of washing and bleaching in addition to a new coat of paint. But the worst art is the kind neither Clorox nor paint can conceal my grandson. Son's decision to use a ballpoint pen to etch his creative work into our flat screen. TV is forever. Etched in my memory following the damage, we move the TV to the workout room where it is an ongoing reminder of the downside of turning your back on a toddler artistic pursuits, aren't the only culprits adding to unmentioned home repair costs. There was the chin up bar. My boys decided to nail into their bathroom wall. When they tested it down came at bar sheet rock and all before that they blew up the microwave warming McDonald's French fries, ten minutes on high. And there was the time. One of them rubbed a rock across the dining room table to see if it was hard as diamond when they were too old to play with rocks. One son. I forget which one back to car into the garage door. Lest you think my kid's in grandkid. Kids are hooligans. I'll share a couple of stories from outside the family unit. I was having dinner with a friend and the table was set with her best China until she pulled up plastic forks. I must have looked surprised because she said, oh, I didn't mean to use plastic replacing the forks with nice cutlery. She added I forgot it's just us. Grownups tonight. I make the grandkids use plastic because they throw my silverware away. Your grandkids throw your silverware away. I repeated baffled. Yes. I was missing forks. Then I noticed the four year old dropping forks in the trash better than putting civil war down the garbage disposal. I guess which reminded me of the time. My grandson asked what would happen if he tossed a penny in the garbage disposal. Don't do it. My husband warned, but I'm sure you can guess what happened next in response to my friends cutlery. Explanation, another friend. Chime didn't and said throwing forks in the trashes nothing. You know that big glass MIR that covers one wall of our exercise room. What are the kids hurled a shoe and cracked it? You can see from this brief recital of child. Rearing highlights that kids are expensive in more ways than experts give them credit for. So if you're a parent or a grandparent Batten down the hatches and prepare for the unexpected, which you really can't prepare for anyway. One interesting aside to all this is help particular. My daughter has become an adult hood this girl who used to traipse across our carpet in money horseback. Riding boots makes me take my shoes off as soon as I get inside her house. Thanks so much for listening. If you enjoyed the story, let me know and share it with your friends. Follow me at Kris K, K aria on Twitter or Kris K Kepler on Facebook. Or check out

Grandkid Wrangler Clorox China Kris K Kepler Kris K Emma Batten Facebook Twitter Mcdonald Chime Ten Minutes Four Year
Angela Russell, Jurassic Park And Marijuana discussed on Red Sox Baseball

Red Sox Baseball

00:12 sec | 1 year ago

Angela Russell, Jurassic Park And Marijuana discussed on Red Sox Baseball

"Brooklyn nets all star point guard. The Angela Russell got busted with marijuana possession in an airport. What is dumb and he went all Jurassic Park on it. Oh,

Angela Russell Jurassic Park Marijuana Brooklyn
Woolly Mammoth cells 28,000 years-old reactivated by science

Ernie Brown

04:00 min | 1 year ago

Woolly Mammoth cells 28,000 years-old reactivated by science

"It have. We not learned anything from Jurassic Park. A team of Japanese scientist is attempting to bring back the long extinct, you guessed it, Ernie woolly mammoth the animal has been extinct for nearly four thousand years. I thought it was longer than that. But the scientists have emerged to extract the cells of a twenty eight thousand year old mammoth and transport them into a mouse, the cells show signs of life. We're gonna have a woolly mouse. Here we go. The cells were taken from a mammoth that scientists call Yuka would have been seven at the time of her death. Okay. Her carcass was in pretty good shape. And they found it in Siberia back in two thousand ten now. You may be asking Ernie rightly so how soon until we start seeing these hairy beasts in our woods. It's only going to be a matter of time before we see him over in Waco. Oh, sure, they say could be quite a while. While the cells took to the mouse eggs, the cells divide to create anything like a fetus. But it did prove that science. It did prove to scientists that they could reawaken cells isn't a Willie ma'am at the size of an elephant speaker is even bigger than the elephant much planting this what did they think how big do? They think the uterus of the mouse is gonna ho- how big is this thing gonna have to know the science behind this. But it will be fascinated. The I want to be there for the discussion of where do we put them? Do. We put them exactly where they were. Yeah. We put them in Madison Wisconsin or wherever the heck large populations of them were found dead or do we just like, well, we got to put them in Montana and do they have to be in cold climates? Do they have to the plane in Texas? Well, Waco, actually does have a giant mammoth? Sanctuary study dig whatever you wanna call it. But that was four thousand years ago. I imagine the weather was much colder. No, no, no science on that has been settled. I don't know the science of the weather twenty eight thousand four thousand years ago. Neither does anyone else. Unfortunately, they settled the science. So if so we have to unleash and Canada, I candidate deal with it. I would suggest this that if you're going to rebuild the woolly mammoth, which are you in on. I know I think you are weak. You shouldn't be I think, hey, you had your day it came and went you're gone. Didn't is man to blame for them not being around. And you know, no man is not to blame Jesus Jesus. That's right. You had your shot you blew it. You sat around drinking beer watching TV all day. You got fat all of you had heart attacks, you're gone. It's done. So I don't want these things coming back. But if you're gonna bring them back, I would like you to modify the genes to where we smaller version. Yeah, they're the size lapdog. Yeah. They could be the size of a lapdog, and they're domesticated because I'll be happy to have a woolly mammoth at the house a little horns. Yeah. Tiny little horns, it's really adorable or you trick them out to be like those Ali fonts Lord of the rings that have long horn. I like that. Yeah. Something something like that since we're really tricky since we're playing the part of Jesus here. Let's go ahead. And trick these suckers up when they come back or just here's a better idea. Let's cross him. So when they come back, they have mink coats, look, really, really snazzy, nightlife. Yeah. Really soft. You can sleep around with them. Chinchilla? Yeah. Exactly beautiful. Now. I don't like the idea of see I'm all about it. Are you? I when I die. I'm figuring unless something kills mega tell about ninety. Okay. I think by ninety we'll have it figured out. And if I could see a willy mammoth for die man, that'd be great. But what if a kick ass, but here's the problem if they can do that. Then eventually they can bring you back and then you'll see the woolly mammoth in life number two. Nobody's gonna wanna do that. No guy. They don't bring back. The key had his shot. Kind of like how you talk about it. You had your shot you blew it. Let's

Waco Ernie Jurassic Park Scientist Yuka Siberia Willie Madison Wisconsin Texas ALI Canada Montana Four Thousand Years Twenty Eight Thousand Four Tho Twenty Eight Thousand Year
"jurassic park" Discussed on Movie Crush

Movie Crush

03:05 min | 1 year ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on Movie Crush

"And you just was like this kid is sitting in the car talking zero off like, where's the funny moment where he the door on the kid and walks away. I think I don't mind all that stuff. I think it was the very very very end that bugged me when he's like holding them and their cud leg on. But that's more of a moment. With me is that I don't like it. When movies like when someone goes through a trauma, like a horrific trauma like this. And then they're all like, oh, we're on the helicopter, eight minutes later, and boy that was. It's very tightly wrapped up in a bow. And he wanted. And I get it. Steven Spielberg cannot have people not leave the theater without a grin on their face from Erie ear, and that's what he does. And that's why we love him. So I'm not going to the flock of pelican, I I know. know. And it's like his whole thing is a theory about the birds pretty cool. It's cute. It's like, I mean, it's a movie. Yeah. He he he makes movies, and I do love a happy ending. Like, they should have killed more people into slips like shaking and scared as much as I love like a movie that totally doesn't wrap it up for you heart wrenching, like oh my God. It's going to end like that. Now, I wanna go dice, right? That's great. I love. That's what I love about movies, all the different ways that it can make you feel different feels it is it's like, whether you're crying, laughing, right or your exciting. Yeah. Or you're just like, wow. This is real life. And it's devastating and beautiful. So many things like, wow, this is this suspension of reality that never live. It's so many different Vokes in. Yeah. I think that's like the beauty of movies. Like, yeah. We wanna feel the feels. We're just humans man, you got anything else on this. I mean, we could talk for four more hours. It is. So it's just so much fun. And I think that's you know, I probably could have picked a cooler move like a film major, you know. Really? I'm just not that person. Also. What this show's all about there's totally better films. I think and there's different the there's a lot of different ways to view like your favorite movie of just like will. This is the most beautiful movie I've ever seen. This is the saddest movie I've ever seen or but Jurassic Park to me is just like the most fun start to finish. Just like that feeling titled hood sense of wonder truly, I just think it holds up. So well, it does and not many movies. Do I agree? But really the I feel like the mid seventy s to the mid nineties is like my favorite movie era, like there's so many good fun classics totally period moa grew. And I just don't I feel like it's gonna be selling a jerk..

Steven Spielberg Jurassic Park Erie eight minutes
"jurassic park" Discussed on Movie Crush

Movie Crush

03:40 min | 1 year ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on Movie Crush

"And those ones where it just sticks with you your whole life jaws same way, like those you hear the like, a few notes instantly know what it is. And I think that's kind of amazing Konak of like, wow. Yeah. I wasn't at a place when I was in college where I thought like I grew up with Spielberg one point. Oh, and like ET when I was the age you were maybe a little bit older, but you jaws and close encounters and the raiders movies. And I kind of was surprised by this in college. Because like he went onto make the color purple and empire of the sun. And yeah, I kind of wondered like is Spielberg have we lost him for these big movie movie adventure movies, and then he comes out with this? And I didn't I guess I didn't realize at the time. It was gonna be so icon ick. Yeah. It's like one of the highest grossing film franchises of all time. And I did watch loss world as well. I did not. Yeah. Loss world is still Spielberg. Yeah. Okay. That was the one with like Jeff Goldblum the star. Right. Just just fun for wrongs. Wrongs. No. Yeah. He's okay. He's Vince align Julianne Moore. Okay. We're like they go back to the sister island, and they're like trying to sabotage because like engine is trying to bring the dinosaurs to San Diego. And then they have the whole gut Zillow moment. SS venture go, which is Godzilla reference comes into the you know, the dinosaurs escape did you like them? They're sequels. I liked lost world in a different way. Okay. It's definitely it's Jurassic Park to me. Right. Of course. But I enjoyed it. I love Jeff Goldblum. I would watch Jeff Goldblum read the phone book. Oh my God. Amazing sketch focus last year, which is the thing that Janet invites us to do every year, and they put everyone up in the same hotel. He was doing some like Jeff Goldman tribute thing. Yeah. Exactly. I walked out of the hotel, Emily nine. There was a group of my friends like various podcasters and comedians. We are all just kind of standing around Goldblum comes out, and he knows some of them. So all of a sudden, I'm in sort of shared group with Jeff Goldblum and just trying to be like. Yeah. You know, I belong here at school cool. I'm totally chill. But this one woman who was a comedian came up who who I didn't know. And she was like I hate to be like that. But like, you're the best. And can we get a picture, and he go bloomed her he like he'd like literally danced over to her and took her swung around and took her and his arms, and they were both facing. But she was in front of him. And he had like his head on her shoulder. And he was just kind of dancing with her singing in her ear and everybody was like, oh, he's just go blaming the shit out of that lady. Love that everybody melted. I was like I want wanna Jeff gold them to go. Whisper mayor, but it wasn't creepy. Like you had to be there. It was like total. Accounts two years. He seems like that. Person. And I love that. I feel like he's gotten better with age. Just like more handsome now than he was like twenty. Yeah. One. Yeah. He really is just one of those guys in it's a trait. I wish I had more of which is so comfortable in your own skin that Jeff Gumbel he doesn't have any issues with himself. Figured out whatever now, and he's like Andrei Goldblum, did you a big statue a couple years ago? I just randomly found this last night..

Julianne Moore Spielberg Andrei Goldblum Jeff Gumbel Jeff Goldman raiders Jeff Zillow San Diego Jurassic Park sister island Janet Emily Vince two years
The newest additions to the US National Film Registry

Investor's Edge

00:47 sec | 1 year ago

The newest additions to the US National Film Registry

"The library of congress will it's national film registry. Adding more classic films. USA radio's Chris Barnes reports. Now from Washington DC as the registry turns thirty among the twenty five films added this year, the nineteen sixty eight documentary Monterey pop. Also, nineteen sixty four is my fair lady the shining, featuring Jack Nicholson's terrifying performance. Here's johnny. Disney's animated feature Cinderella nineteen ninety three's Jurassic Park in nineteen eighty seven's broadcast news, he personifies everything that you've been fighting against. I'm in love with you. You like that? I buried the lead

"jurassic park" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

01:56 min | 1 year ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"Visit to Uganda Bradley, you also have been to Uganda. So I'm totally qualified to have this conversation. I think we're all qualified to have this conversation. It's just that they can tell you. I did not have the same experience that kennicutt. Why don't we talk about what their experience of Uganda was most likely I just want to discuss the fact that of the things that were discussed Konya quote wants to open a tourism and hospitality school in Uganda? And he said that means he wants the country to be like. Jurassic park. West wants to build a hospitality school in Uganda because he thinks the country should be like Jurassic Park. I'm sorry. Is he does he questions answers number one? When he says that do you get the impression that he's proposing that they? I have no idea what he wants. He wants to you know, at first I saw the Kanye wants to open a school. And I'm like, well, okay. He wouldn't be the first celebrity to open a school in a part of Africa. In this case. You know, Uganda's a wonderful place and telling you, they're very warm and welcoming people I mean, he is not the first person to figure that out. I hope though that this is not one of those examples where he's just using. This moment to sort of self aggrandize. Would we be surprised? No. But when it comes to setting up first of all what day discounting, west know about tourism and hospitality hospitality. So I don't know if you know, this means you're hospitable. I don't know that he's been the most hospitable person of late. I everything everything..

Uganda Kanye Jurassic Park West Bradley Konya Africa
"jurassic park" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

Pop Culture Happy Hour

02:39 min | 2 years ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

"A goldblum six jurassic park to goldblum seven in this film goldblum four almost doing nothing he's letting his voice slide around those clauses in the way that he does which makes it so fun to watch even if he's just for a few minutes but we should be honest that goldblum four is for most other actors like an eight right that's because he's he's he's doing a lot but man is not nearly enough of them yeah i need him i think if you go back and watch jurassic park the original drastic park the sex appeal of jeff goldblum injure acid park is a very interesting kind of cinematic moment so glenn what do you think is there a legacy of jurassic park beyond this franchise and special effects and if there is what he thinks it the legacy is exactly delivering wonder awe mixed with terror but not really scary terror it's it's action it's an action film you know when i was a kid i didn't appreciate the first russian park because i was alive what i go to the multiplex to see some schlock when i could shlep into philly and see derrick jarmin's blue orlando here's the thing jurassic park there is one it's pretty good yeah i enjoyed it even even just now does exactly what it wants to do it hits the box attending the sequels haven't for me because the thing that it did was so i kind can and welldefined yeah i haven't you thompson where you legacy wise i mean i think part of the legacy of these movies is in the congress of the original and the use of the spielberg and use of iconography and how quickly in which a single note of score can conjure a very real place and time and sense of wonder slash horror i think that the iconography of this movie is part of why they were able to twenty plus years later put out a vastly lesser movie and make one point six billion dollars i think it is that whole franchise going back to the books that brilliant use of like a visual stamp and in the case of the movies a sonic stamp that i think a lot of movies are still trying to duplicate i i think part of the reason these kinds of movies fair so much better theatrically than they do due at home where you can revisit them even you know even with big tv's and stuff now where you still have some of that that sensory overload quality that you get in the theater is it's it's kind of like going to a rock concert and seeing your your favorite band where you are bringing so much enthusiasm in with you that you might not even notice if they're not playing at their their full ability they're kind of phoning it in and you know but you you close that gap he's supply what's not there what's not coming at you from the screen or the stage that is a great point thank you very much chris.

goldblum six billion dollars
"jurassic park" Discussed on Bad Science

Bad Science

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on Bad Science

"Eighth and were okay what the hell are you i'm just dna yet but also what are ulama animated version of dna an just a floating couple of colored balls over the keyboard all right that's right normal day bad science mr dna is have you seen ethan the whole even i made of his blood did you know a hundred million years ago there were mosquitoes just lacked today for just a moment you're made of ethan's blood that's right does ethan know about this does ethan has pledged i know i have most of his blood in vials back at a lab that i keep ice cold now at a mosquito lands on a tree dug in this i i'm glad that we're preserving him but also doesn't eat the need that blood is ethan and trouble do i need to call anytime we gotta start the show in today it's about dinosaurs but ethan's the host of the show we can't do the show without well not anymore it's my bad gas bads is with mr dna i come from your blood as anybody seen brett somebody get did the movie headed right science or will we have to fight hi everybody welcome to bad science today we are talking about jurassic park with two of my favorite people in the world and i've just met one of them so i'm really just i'm i'm setting the bar really high okay very early so deal with that we have from hq scott rebel ski here yeah hi how's it going got great haven't seen a little bit but you are coming in basically from the beach it looks like i'm having a weekend at bernie's in la guys can't yeah he's got he's wearing a wine shirt there's flowers on it kind of looks like something out of jurassic park collado on one hand yeah a lot of plant a lot of flora a lot of floor a lot of paleo botany well that's perfectly into our other guests intelligence eliza bell alot how's it going eliza fabulous how are you i'm doing fantastic.

ethan bernie eliza bell brett la jurassic park hundred million years one hand
"jurassic park" Discussed on We Hate Movies

We Hate Movies

02:30 min | 2 years ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on We Hate Movies

"The this i think though has the best last shot of any jurassic park movie because it's just the pterodactyls flexing s chee really that because they're like hey look those pterodactyls and alan grants like there's a whole big world out there for them not good of is the pro present waiting for one of them to take shit look up windshield and then like we just see these pterodactyls they're flying off into the sunset and this one just flies up and up and it gets like right up with the camera and as its wings flapping its little s is nice this movie a big fuck ninety two minute fuck you to every jurassic park van and then you get mooned by dinosaur thanks for nothing and then credits then credits man when anybody recommend this movie no it's it's tough because i actually would if i had to rank the drastic park movie sure of the ones that i've seen data driven and go to movies early the way with the rest of the plebes i i would go dress park obviously the first one and enormous cliff and there should never have been another drastic move yes this should not be a french book written be damned i don't give his first movie then jurassic park dress world output because there's a lot of carnage it's it's been more fun even though it's really not good and then probably it's tough it's a runtime situation i'd go three two even though too is better too much because spielberg ben i totally agree with that assessment i i had a pro i remember having a problem with too because the expectation was so high i mean one is just a classic classic phil last forever to was just you know you couldn't live up to that one sure and there's a lot of problems with it i mean like my thing is i seen where the kid does gymnastics pretty stupid and knocks around four hundred pound rat like off stoler whatever yeah this this is ridiculous but i would i think i would give a recommend on this okay and his reasons why it's bad i mean i've we've gone through everything but it moves it does it's ninety.

dress park four hundred pound ninety two minute
"jurassic park" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

The Complete Guide to Everything

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

"Like you got four dollars for every american wow and we all gladly sent it to like we had to do it the honor system the commercials were great and on top of that here's four dollars stephen two hundred is the most money like anyone's ever made from a movie yeah great good job stevens argument a really good movie he used puppets at some points a lot of points they're only favorite the hinton creature shop they were involved at some point it was stan winston shot okay okay but he's like did he come out of hinson originally now who knows nobody he worked with them sometimes but anyway they're only fifteen minutes of actual dinosaur footage in the film which is impressive when you think about you know they insist how much wayne knight footage is in their forty five minutes oh i even less forty five to fifty minutes night than than dinosaurs nine minutes were staying winston's animatronic six minutes where i l m c g i those words prior don't even mean anything those letters iln kaji kaji's industrial light and magic computer generated imagery this is all the acronyms on this no and dna yeah i knew both things at dna stands for no sam kneels name though said sam o'neal i knew middle name oscar i do you feel like it's only recently like when we were kids i feel like they were selling us on the idea that every time he saw a dinosaur that was computer generated no i think if you go back and watch the abc nbc special the making of jurassic park.

stevens stan winston hinson sam o'neal nbc jurassic park abc four dollars forty five minutes fifteen minutes fifty minutes nine minutes six minutes
"jurassic park" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

The Complete Guide to Everything

02:35 min | 2 years ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

"Wait a couple years by then all the dinosaurs might be dead yeah and also like like i you weeks they're gonna have their stuff locked down they're going to figure like everybody's gonna be on high alert a couple years get with the yeah well we don't have scientists run this anymore we'll get some local teams exactly that that's that's when when they handed over the keys to six flags from the sign the cheese that's when people started getting beheaded on the great american scream machine while ramp to lay all these physicists are just costing too much and really it's unnecessary to have them run the roller coasters sign really even much they could do if something went wrong tom after jurassic park a perfect movie there is a four year gap and then the lost world jurassic park now the sequel to jurassic park yes there is a book called the lost world by michael crichton richton and michael rich and apparently this movie was nothing like it yeah that was always like a weird thing to me like it seem very obvious that there were like hey bozo right in other book about the dinosaurs we can make another movie about and he was like all right and when he had him the book they're like now we'll we'll use the name but we'll put the old movies name after it just everybody knows yeah i never yeah me neither i did read the original traffic park plot twist dom he didn't know that i read it no what you just said that you had no pleading comprehension it's always i remember the only parts that i kinda zoned out for where the chaos theory explanations that went on for like a few pages yeah yeah i'm i'm eleven i don't need to know this well and especially when it was like it was kind of silly like cram in the chaos theory in because it was basically like oh i mean you just have this guy say well shit happens yeah and yeah that would be just as proficient he wasn't as cool in the book either now wasn't jeff goldblum in the book it's jeff goldblum cool people love jeff goldblum i know but like.

jurassic park michael crichton richton jeff goldblum michael rich four year
"jurassic park" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

The Complete Guide to Everything

02:12 min | 2 years ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

"What a little bright twelve year old you were yeah oftentimes i would read books as a young boy i'd like read the words but i'd be like like i got no i got no time to come for him got more books to the point saying that you read a book emami finish this book fast reader you are yeah don't ask you say well mayor how many books you read your father's not gonna take you to that book club michael crichton wrote john hammond to be a quote dark walt disney yeah that makes sense so like not necessarily the grandfather you you wished him to be in the movie no but that was i mean by far the coolest thing about drastic park and certainly the thing that the the movie absolutely nailed was the idea of it being like a disneyland like an actual like you believed that it was a real theme park based on like the brain and everything they did within the park right it sold it though the coolest part like about that in the movie was that that dna video dna yeah that was such good exposition us the audience but also like this this would be what this experience this looks like epcot center i recognize this you completely forgive that the it's the most exposition as seen ever his is fun it's like disneyworld and i like the the the selfdriving ford explorers him in hey who doesn't like a self driving car yeah although these ones say is had like men sitting in the truck driving the car what that was how they pulled off the the slight in the movie and the movie know they never sold any cars with men driving in the jurassic park ford explorer and it comes with a man in it they don't tell you that but they're like yeah to put food in this box every day don't ask why.

michael crichton john hammond epcot center disney twelve year
"jurassic park" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

The Complete Guide to Everything

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

"No you answered your own question what what let me out that computer that was it have you ever seen this movie tome jurassic park the hack the computers a dinosaurs can use computers no the raptors learned they land that was just they learned to open doors and a sneak up behind people bowed think they ever learned as a computer did you see jurassic park in the theater yes i think like may at least twice maybe three times yeah that was that was one thing i remember my dad had read the book the michael crichton brian read the book beforehand a book club dead then shut up while i was in a book club with your dad that's all adult book club this week is tragic work the amelia delia because of that circus father some book club anything he said he have any sons jesus yeah it was heartbreaking i was gonna say how how nice memory was like this is the first movie that i cared about that like my dad also cared about now you're you're saying that he's going around town saying he didn't even have a son not all we bothersome book club bring me like the movie the movie wasn't out yet he knew i would like it yeah but i think that was part of the thing it was like you know my dump kids only like movies they don't like books then somebody would say do you have any children deco that's right i don't have any children.

raptors amelia delia
"jurassic park" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

The Complete Guide to Everything

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

"Scumbags wanna listen to that i think they used to be but now they're like more legit they used to be like a little more tabloid and now they just know what about a box office mojo i think more after this more after the fact reporting on that they project maybe they do but probably just loose productions so iron people getting to see this they're mad that a woman's in it oh i think it's just came fans of the original jurassic park have been slamming the new jurassic movie because of features the woman and a person of color which i don't even think it does no well it does have a woman here's my thing about this new fallen kingdom what what's this movie about him the dyno's uhhuh they come to the mainland hasn't that happened before in the movies yeah tom uhhuh you're the one who loves like sequels since and frame no i'm just saying come up with a new new like i thought the idea for drastic world was really cool although it almost win how you with like the movies i want see address park movie where everything's running fine everything's rang perfectly normal yeah that'd be great yeah that's fascinating but and this you know the drastic world the first one eight like jumped ahead on fifteen years ten years or something and it was like all the the mess from the other movies that's been swept under the rug now the people don't really know about it and the parks open for business is just a normal day at the park but then guess what everything goes right now everything goes wrong dinosaurs get out they start eating people where in little head of ourselves here.

tom uhhuh fifteen years ten years
"jurassic park" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

The Complete Guide to Everything

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

"Hello and welcome to the complete guide everything podcast about everything i'm one of your host tom and i'm tim tim how're you doing this week i'm i am out of my mind excited for dino action this weekend at the box office the following weekend at the box office and probably if we're honest the next two or three weekends after that at the box out go the box office every are you gonna go see the movie or just go the box office i'm gonna do i'm gonna i'm gonna play by ear go and i'm going to see take a look at the posters right for jurassic park i was going to say what's the name of the new dress park jurassic wall world lost kingdom milk the final kingdom nope jurassic kingdom the loss park now that winds up bad though that one it's like they lost a park how the hell that happened get a chaos fear to come investigate that yeah jurassic park fallen jurassic world fallen kingdom yes all right yeah i'm gonna go check out as you can see a lot of research do before prepared to go see well that would make sense why you have to go so many weekends because presume it sounds like the first few weekends we've gotten a ticket to the wrong movie yeah probably we have realized until halfway through like dang it this isn't the fallen kingdom at all win win this dinosaur.

tom tim tim milk
"jurassic park" Discussed on Popcorn with Mitchell Davis and Jack Ferry

Popcorn with Mitchell Davis and Jack Ferry

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on Popcorn with Mitchell Davis and Jack Ferry

"So many weird thing amblin entertainment where spielberg works is at universal like when we go to the universal lot like member what we're going to the universal costume center whatever that is on universal the universal lot which is next to which is what's universal like theme park is like part of it's so it's all right this wallet if you go to universal studios in hollywood and you get on the drastic park ride just know that you are sitting mere meters from steven spielberg where he is currently working yeah and like you're also wear jurassic park like this was where it was so insane crazy yeah the marketing for this it was they spent sixty five million dollars they had deals with the hundred companies in they had over thousand products i mean how the the placement the product placement in this movie is so subtle in awesome i love it i love it so much and there's so there's so much happening like the cars jeeps shoes like the everything shaving cream the shavers it's why i buy it though i mean they did it really really really well they did that they got it right it's interesting that this movie only cost sixty five million dollars to make whereas the the previous like the last like the lost world or whatever like the one from twenty fifteen the one with chris pratt that costs a hundred fifty million dollars escrow as almost three times as much as the original well it's also it just shows like how much hollywood is willing to still invest into the idea of jurassic park oh yes so it's a franchise that won't die it's i mean i would think the lysine deficiency would have killed off all the dinosaurs and that's one thing but seriously michael crichton answers that in one of the books and one of the equal books they they end up on an island with lima beans which are naturally rich in lysine and the urban wars eat the lima beans thereby surviving in the carnivores in the eat the urban wars they get the license.

amblin entertainment universal studios hollywood steven spielberg chris pratt jurassic park michael crichton sixty five million dollars hundred fifty million dollars
"jurassic park" Discussed on Cracked Movie Club

Cracked Movie Club

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on Cracked Movie Club

"Just huge dinosaur that we created pizza bunch of people in return to the ill and smiled like cool all look it up and we made that with our computers and they're like and yet did it by murdering yourselves late that's what you want to do with this shit you some find ways area ransom humans kill themselves in the left to their own devices inspire will which is a retired about the what by the way 'cause i i was just first measuring like ridley scott aliens at that point is you don't show any movie to that and not just anything to keep them occupied really no epa don't you can probably should that alien ice age anything with like a lot of colors and movement i could see that fast and furious that'd be very distracting now but jurassic park i dunno it would probably get his murder bones all hyped up his his murder glands would started tanglin going to start eating people for foolishly believing that technology can overcome nature which is like what aliens it's about pretty much ailing would sit down and be like i recognize these themes week to me this speak to observer by turn it over can i ask you what spielberg movie would you showed aliens raiders lost ark t teach them the fear our god magic eighty i'll which surely teed what we do that because here's what it is et throws it all on the table says look you now you've seen because you probably have telepathy or some shit you seen what we're capable of but here's what we're also capable of we can see past year weird alienness and get you to phone home and also please follow like demon anival benevolent like those guys plans so jurassic park aide says no i say yes but like with you can hear the shrug and the question mark in my voice and it's for the artistic integrity a sure thing vintage shell are probably lighter of dinosaurs but for all i know like they just they have dinosaurs so this is just like a movie about like fish eating people.

epa ridley scott murder phone home jurassic park
"jurassic park" Discussed on Cracked Movie Club

Cracked Movie Club

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on Cracked Movie Club

"Well wasn't going to be waiting at the mainland for the embryos show but i just want to begin a civic still sitting there like with as little hat and as is nice little salmon colored shirt that he had bought to meet nigerian costa rica just waiting wait for those billion dollar embryos that he paid the buddhist you i would legit like to see a jurassic park from the point of view of a company trying to steal their property 'cause i know the video doesn't one of the video game was a big harshly part of the book yeah like i'd love to see yeah he has his iron major character in the book and a half i'd love to see just like what that side of the story was i don't think it would be appropriate in this in in this movie now at most dominant that's more much more crichton than spielberg much more about corrupting technology and and what it does to people is they're treating it like a commodity unit treating it like what it is the wholesale creation of life so we've watched the movie now let's make some observations you may or may not have heard basically any weird non intuitive argument about the movie we're calling this segment let's overthink it the one that i kind of had is that and the sequels play with it more and it makes it worse but in this movie i'm just surprised that like engine is this huge company that just seems to beginning around what it like the red tape parade but they do lawyer their way through because their gender their creating new organisms and some of them are still very smart and they know they're smart so it's not like sign of intelligence or sentence that is like the line in the sand here the other thing is they're just making frankenstein's dinosaurs in either it's a legal known knows it's happening or all the should his legal which just has a huge statement about what's next in the dress park universe and it would just.

costa rica spielberg billion dollar
"jurassic park" Discussed on Cracked Movie Club

Cracked Movie Club

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"jurassic park" Discussed on Cracked Movie Club

"All right think of like these god ahead sounds like a tree an enormous tree falling crackling in and slamming onto the ground yeah that's just as footstep did another thing that we thought it was funny is for velociraptor it was rattlesnakes a bunch of other birds of prey like hawks a howler monkey swan other parts were walrus whose and dolphins screams and my favorite is there is a whole like the very iconic what is the sound of makes the rafter call the at the reactor hof is actually a tortoises and cranes mating call so no it may not may ruin it for you but every time that happens in any of the jurassic park films now just know that that sounds comes from civil trend of the turtle tran foot and they also got like the rasps directly humans they actually had humans like and stuff like that um just mimicking it that's just cool i mean like at some ben burtt level shit you know like come so for this film they're gone out and get like we got dolphins we got birds with autism swat are you need a case against unita keys but anyway so a lot of time and effort placed into once again fifteen minutes well i guess maybe a few more cars there's some sounds that have it offs group get my what i'm saying that there's a lot to dare inventing it yeah there's a lot that is done to to give the dinosaur presence when they're not onscreen allah jobs the other famous thing about the sound department in this is on spielberg's driving you've got into his car and was turned on the radio and earth wind and fire were plane and he had a glass of water and concentric ring started to form as it does because of the baseline.

hawks spielberg unita fifteen minutes