17 Burst results for "Kathy Sullivan"

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on The Oath with Chuck Rosenberg

The Oath with Chuck Rosenberg

05:29 min | Last month

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on The Oath with Chuck Rosenberg

"Basically their design consultant and technical advisor make sure they understand the shuttle, the realities of working in his space suit, so you go through that continuous tumbler of different jobs at technical assignment, is basically a wading pool for getting plucked out input by name onto a particular flight, and when that happens, whole new syllabus starts that begins with your basic knowledge of the fundamentals, have house systems work, and over twelve at least twelve months bands sometimes longer your training sessions. Little bits of bookwork, but mainly simulation training sessions deepen and sharpen your knowledge from the general state of the electrical system works like this to the particulars that are exact to your mission on your flight. This electrical will be connected to that device with that fuse, and you have how many ways to keep running if the fuse goes a NASA numbers, their flights, and you tell a story about having A. A particular Simon for S., T. S. three. What was S.? T. S. three, so sts stood for space transportation system. This shuttle thing like equivalent to the navy's US s in front of all of their vessels, so sds management the shuttle as well as the extra. It was the whole system that would get a shuttle to and from orbit. We began with just a sequential. You Dash One dash to dash three. You might lay them out in a nice linear sequence from say one to ten or twelve. But if something went wrong with the cargo that was meant to be a number six and needed to be delayed. You may end up with one two, three, four, five seven. Eight nine five. At one point. The NASA higher ups decided that she's GonNa end up being way too confusing for tackle. Understand that we laid him out this way, and now it's all been jumbled, so a new system was devised. At was alleged would be simpler and clearer, but I think just compounded the problem by times three. We're not gonNA give you a number. We're GONNA. Give you a code. My first flight was asked yes forty..

NASA US T. S. design consultant advisor Simon
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on The Oath with Chuck Rosenberg

The Oath with Chuck Rosenberg

04:23 min | Last month

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on The Oath with Chuck Rosenberg

"The geology of and structure. The seafloor was. Really what fascinated me in the structure of the Atlantic? Ocean and Pacific Ocean geologically are quite different, so you SORTA Kinda, pick which class which group features and phenomena you WanNa, try to understand and study. I had spent my third year of University on an exchange program in Bergen Norway. Until I. Really had had the geology of the Atlantic's from open up in front of me. Plate tectonics was just really getting underway and getting established as a working model at that time, and it was all happening. Right off my doorstep from Bergen. Norway I. Wanted to do the geology geophysics of the oceans, and I was more intrigued by the Mid Ocean Ridge isn in the Atlantic and the way the continents continental margins there so. I was inclined towards Atlantic Ocean stuff and I had graduate school offers on both the West Coast and the east coast, but Dalhousie had a really good group of researchers were should mention. It's in Nova. Scotia's Halifax Nova Scotia really good set of researchers in the very good collaboration with the Bedford Institute of Oceanography. That was at the time, Canada's only ocean graphic institution. And I'd read number of the papers that these people were putting out. Their work seem really interesting. One of my professors at Santa Cruz new some of them and spoke well of them seemed more interesting place to live Grad schools, kind of an experiment and living both more for forty five years, and maybe move on from. There may be end up saying so it just Nova Scotia was intriguing. The Atlantic was intriguing. The group was intriguing and. And then the icing on the cake was the professor who was to bring me into his lab. As a research student offered me the chance to do some field work for him on a research ship between Greenland and Iceland the summer that I was gonNA. Start with port calls in the RECOG- Iceland and Iceland is such an intriguing area geologically that I was already all in for Dalhousie..

Atlantic Atlantic Ocean Halifax Nova Scotia Bergen Norway Pacific Ocean Dalhousie professor Mid Ocean Ridge Iceland Bergen Nova Scotia Bedford Institute of Oceanogra Greenland West Coast Canada Santa Cruz
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

01:32 min | Last month

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on PRI's The World

"From recent to not so recent has black phase in in Libya. Last year, a comedy short fissured an actress in black face. She was a baby carriage with monkeys. Powell says in the past. When she brought up racism with some Egyptian France. They would call off. Its construct racism doesn't exist here. It would say so now when she sees young. Middle Easterners discuss raising them in their countries openly. She will come that conversation. Still. She says it's too early to claim victory I think right now. It's great if people are talking about this, but you have to go even further so that it's the voices of black. In the Middle East themselves, who are being heard not just when there's a moment of crisis as in black lives matter, but all the time like if next time she turns on an Egyptian TV show instead of black fakes. She's a black person running the show. That would be a good start. FOR THE WORLD! I'm sharing Jafari. This next story is about someone who's been way up way down and back again. In one thousand, nine hundred four Kathy Sullivan made history by becoming the first American woman to walk in space. Right now decades later. She's made history again. Sullivan has become the only person to travel to outer.

Kathy Sullivan Libya Middle East Egyptian France Powell
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:32 min | Last month

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Next story is about someone who's been way up way down and back again in nineteen eighty four Kathy Sullivan made history by becoming the first American woman to walk in space yeah and the kids later she's made history again Sullivan has become the only person to travel to outer space and the deepest part of the ocean that area known as challenger deep about seven miles down the second story this planet there is still so much we don't know she told CBC's as it happens that you made the historic journey to study the strain that people continue to put on the planet very well indeed sure we're continuing to deepen and bass our understanding of our planet its resources and capabilities how it works and how we can live wisely and well on it so what is the difference between going into space versus going deep into the ocean well for one thing the vehicle is a line of sight transistors that you have up in orbit he's got life all around you err exactly where you can see vast distances you can see both huge panoramic suites to give you a sense of context and connections you would never have earthly experience seven miles down in the ocean though very little light Kathy Sullivan says there are trade offs on the other hand Haitian for not having that bass this this is the ocean is so magically alive everywhere you look it's just wonderful by the way to go that deep into the ocean it takes about four hours don't worry there was an in flight movie seriously on the way back to the surface Sullivan says she watched the nineteen seventy five adventure film the man who would be king on her fellow explores dangerous today there's no dream of wealth and glory to impossible and even history making explores apparently get antsy on long trips this is the you're used to hearing the world on the radio or in our podcast but we felt pretty good on your smart speaker too the number in the news is our daily smart speaker series at the show go to the Alexa or Google home app on your phone you're listening to the world many Venezuelan migrants are now stuck in Colombia that story is coming up after news headlines support for KQED comes from the California health care foundation technology by the work of local public health departments to keep.

Kathy Sullivan CBC Colombia KQED Alexa Google California
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on Coronavirus Daily Briefing

Coronavirus Daily Briefing

06:07 min | 2 months ago

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on Coronavirus Daily Briefing

"While I might not be saying it in this segment, because this podcast isn't rated explicit, it turns out that you might have a really legitimate excuse to use the F. Word. According to a new study from the Journal, Frontiers in psychology, saying the F. Word might increase your pain threshold. Quoting ars technica the technical term is the HYPO elegies of swearing best illustrated by a two thousand nine study neuro report by researchers at Keele University in the UK Co author Richard Stevens psychologist at Kiel, became interested in studying the topic after noting his wife's unsavory language while giving birth and wondered if profanity really could help alleviate pain. Swearing is such a common response to pain. There has to be an underlying reason why we do it Stevens. Told Scientific American at the time and quotes. In that original two thousand nine study, Stevens, and his team had sixty seven student participants put their hands in buckets of ice cold water. They were then told to either swear repeatedly using whichever swear word they preferred. To chant a neutral word. When they swore the participants reported feeling less pain than when they didn't, and they were also able to withstand the ice cold water for an average of forty seconds longer. Quoting ars Technica, we have quite good data on the mechanism. Being that swearing brings out in emotional response in the speaker, which activates the autonomic nervous system or acute structure. Response Stephen told ours. It's linked to fight or flight in other words, swearing in response to pain can activate the middle which can trigger that fight or flight response, producing a surge of adrenaline and quote. Stevens did a follow up study in two thousand eleven that produced two main findings I, the pain relief effect was stronger for people who don't typically swear all that much and second. The participants heart rates rose when they swore quoting Stevens so we think the mechanism is stress. Induced is the emotional content of the swearing that people are accessing when they swear in pain and quote. Other researchers have suggested it could be that the act of swearing is a distraction. As the debate continues Stevenson. His team embarked on yet another study, the one just recently published. For this one that came up with alternative words for participants to use in place of swear words. One fout, which was chosen to have a similar emotional impact to some swear words, and also the word twister pipe, which was meant to be distracting through its humor. The used the ice bucket method again this time having participants used the F word, the foul, an twist pipe words, and then a neutral word, the only one that had any effect on pain outcomes the F. Word. As in the two thousand nine study increase the pain threshold with precipitates waiting significantly longer before indicating they felt pain when they were saying the F. Word versus the other words of this most recent study Stevens said quote. There's no suggestion from these data that distraction, or how the word sounds is a reason why swearing help people cope with pain. It seems like it's the meaning of the word. Probably the way we learned the word growing up and the associations between these words and stress or emotion. That's probably what underlies the power of swearing and quotes. Going forward his team's going to investigate distribution as a possible explanation, this edition, meaning a lack of restraints, leading to impulsiveness, poor risk assessment or the breaking of social conventions. Quoting ars, Technica, there are a handful of scientific papers investigating whether dissonant Bishen could improve performance, particularly a two thousand fourteen paper that found that tennis players who grunted while serving the ball produced faster swerves than those who didn't grunt Stevens AOL's current research will build on that as well as their own two thousand eighteen papers, showing that swearing can improve strength. I think there may be a cognitive explanation that swearing able to produce distribution. He said in situations dissonant mission. Let's go for it that little bit more and not hold back and quotes. So if you stub your toe later today, let the bombs roar and don't feel bad about it. Science has your back. This weekend Kathy Sullivan a former NASA astronaut, who was the first American woman to walk in space on the sixth flight of the Challenger Space Shuttle also became the first woman to reach the Earth's deepest points. She is now the first human to go to both space and full ocean depth. Quoting seen it on Sunday. Former NASA astronaut Kathy Sullivan reached the bottom of the challenger deep, almost six point, nine miles, or eleven, thousand meters below the surface of the Pacific. Ocean, according to EOC expeditions. Challenger deep is considered the deepest point in the earth's oceans and resides within the Marianna trench, a mighty sickle shaped depression line about eleven hundred miles east of the Philippines. The pressure at the bottom is over one thousand times. The pressure at sea level civil was accompanied by Viktor, Visco Vo in entrepreneur and deep sea explorer in the deep sea submersible, limiting factor in total. The expedition lasted just under four hours and quotes. When Sullivan visco returned from the expedition. They made a call to the International. Space Station to speak with the NASA. Astronauts on board, including those who had just recently arrived via space XS Crew Dragon. Solon said in a statement quote as a hybrid oceanographer and astronaut. This was an extraordinary day a once in a lifetime day, seeing the moonscape of the challenger deep, and then comparing notes with my colleagues on the. About our remarkable reusable inner space outer space craft and quote..

Richard Stevens Kathy Sullivan NASA ars ars Technica Space Station Kiel Stevens AOL Stephen Induced Keele University UK Co Marianna trench Stevenson Solon Visco Vo tennis EOC Viktor
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

01:31 min | 2 months ago

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on KTRH

"Ball park down to the big George an extra minute or two nothing big I've got Mike on the Gulf coast windows dot com twenty four hour traffic center weather channel forecast sunny and ninety seven this afternoon right now a bit of a breeze sunny and eighty four that's the case here rates keep cool with a R. S. twenty four hour weather center nine thirty one our top story a couple of weeks after his death in Minneapolis George Ford will be laid to rest today find a memorial service will take place here in Houston where he grew up and we'll be laid to rest next to his mother Kentucky governor Andy Beshear says a multi part campaign is being launched to provide healthcare to one hundred percent of black residents of his state the global response to the pandemic is triggering the broadest economic collapse since eighteen seventy World Bank says the global economy is expected to contract by more than five percent this year former astronaut Kathy Sullivan made it to the bottom of the Mariana trench Sunday making her the first woman to have been to the lowest point in the Atlantic Ocean and to space the Dow is down two hundred ninety eight now more of Michael berry stuck under this for your sudden forty K. T. R. H. with all that's going on maybe you're gonna consolidate your office space you're stretched all over the city and now you're going to consolidate to one centrally located place that's a Westchase district you want better office space not because it's in this part of town but because it's beautiful because you feel safe there because they have transportation projects.

Mike George Ford Houston Andy Beshear World Bank Kathy Sullivan Atlantic Ocean Michael berry K. T. R. H. Gulf Minneapolis Kentucky
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

02:27 min | 2 months ago

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

"We choose to. Do, the other thing not because they are easy, but because they are odd, hi, this is Chuck Rosenberg host of the oath podcast. I, speak with people who sacrificed for the common good who believe in collective responsibility who do things that are hard. Our conversations on the youth are thoughtful, civil, respectful essential. We bring these leaders and their struggles and successes to life in the third season of the oath. You'll meet more inspirational leaders. People who took that oath made that promise and serve this amazing. Amazing country in various ways leaders like former secretary of defense and CIA director Leon Panetta the toughest job I had as secretary of defense was to sign deployment orders that placed young men and women in uniform in harm's way. Former NASA astronaut Kathy Sullivan in your role as an astronaut. One of the key things you're doing is helping. Make sure the pieces are coming together. The unknowns are being probed carefully. The risks are being evaluated carefully, and it's very hard on families to stand there. There and know that their loved one is writing bombs for living the highest ranking woman in the FBI Amy Hess I. Remember he was kneeling down on the ground, and he was holding a baby's shoe I knew he had young children and I watched as he just dissolved in tears, and all of a sudden, the evil that happened there in Oklahoma City on April. Nineteenth nineteen ninety-five struck me former judge and United States. Attorney Carol Lam walked through that door. They would all look at. At me and then I would think to myself. I know what you're thinking about me right now, and by the time we leave this room, you're going to be thinking something else and former. Surgeon General Vivek. Murthy, there are fundamental core values around decency round kindness around compassion. It's part of our shared humanity. We are truly interdependent. We are stronger when we are together. We live in an uncertain world public faith in our most crucial institutions waivers when we most need those institutions to thrive. But remarkable people still take the oath they still raise their hand serve, and they still sacrifice for the common good, despite the turmoil reminded us of the need for good and honest, public servants join me for season three of an MSNBC podcast search for the oath wherever you're listening right now and subscribe new episodes everyone's..

Carol Lam Chuck Rosenberg secretary General Vivek Kathy Sullivan Leon Panetta MSNBC NASA United States FBI CIA Oklahoma City Amy Hess Murthy Attorney director
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell

The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell

02:27 min | 2 months ago

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell

"We choose to. Do the other thing not because they are easy, but because they are odd, hi, this is chuck. Rosenberg host of the oath podcast I speak with people who sacrificed for the common good who believe in collective responsibility who do things that are hard. Our conversations on the youth are thoughtful, civil, respectful essential. We bring these leaders and their struggles and successes to life in the third season of the oath. You'll meet more inspirational leaders. People who took that oath made that promise and serve this amazing. Amazing country in various ways leaders like former secretary of defense and CIA director Leon Panetta the toughest job I had as secretary of defense was to sign deployment orders that placed young men and women in uniform in harm's way. Former NASA astronaut Kathy Sullivan in your role as an astronaut. One of the key things you're doing is helping. Make sure the pieces are coming together. The unknowns are being probed carefully. The risks are being evaluated carefully, and it's very hard on families to stand there and. And know that their loved one is writing bombs for living the highest ranking woman in the FBI. Amy Hess I remember. He was kneeling down on the ground, and he was holding a baby's shoe I knew he had young children, and I watched, as he just dissolved in tears, and all of a sudden, the evil that happened there in Oklahoma, city on April, Nineteenth nineteen ninety-five struck me former judge and United States Attorney Carol, Lam. When I walked through that door, they would all look at. At me, and then I would think to myself I. Know what you're thinking about me right now, and by the time we leave this room, you're going to be thinking something else and former Surgeon General Vivek Murthy. There are fundamental core values around decency round kindness around compassion. It's part of our shared humanity. We are truly interdependent. We are stronger when we are together. We live in an uncertain world public faith in our most crucial institutions waivers when we most need those institutions to thrive. But remarkable people still take the oath they still raise their hand serve, and they still sacrifice for the common good, despite the turmoil reminded us of the need for good and honest, public servants join me for season, three of an MSNBC podcast search for the oath wherever you're listening right now and subscribe new episodes everyone's..

General Vivek Murthy Lam FBI secretary Rosenberg Kathy Sullivan Leon Panetta Amy Hess MSNBC NASA CIA Oklahoma director United States Attorney Carol
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on The Beat with Ari Melber

The Beat with Ari Melber

02:27 min | 2 months ago

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on The Beat with Ari Melber

"We choose to. Do the other thing not because they are easy, but because they are odd, hi, this is Chuck Rosenberg host of the oath podcast. I speak with people who sacrificed for the common good who believe in collective responsibility who do things that are hard. Our conversations on the youth are thoughtful, civil, respectful essential. We bring these leaders and their struggles and successes to life in the third season of the oath. You'll meet more inspirational leaders. People who took that oath made that promise and serve this amazing. Amazing country in various ways, leaders like former secretary of defense and CIA director Leon Panetta, the toughest job I had as secretary of defense was sign deployment orders that placed young men and women in uniform in harm's way former NASA astronaut Kathy Sullivan in your role as an astronaut. One of the key things you're doing is helping. Make sure the pieces are coming together. The unknowns are being probed carefully. The risks are being evaluated carefully, and it's very hard on families to stand there and. And know that their loved one is writing bombs for living the highest ranking woman in the FBI Amy Hess, I remember. He was kneeling down on the ground, and he was holding a baby's shoe. I knew he had young children, and I watched, as he just dissolved in tears, and all of a sudden the evil that happened there in Oklahoma City on April Nineteenth Nineteen, ninety-five struck me former judge and United States Attorney Carol Lam. When I walked through that door, they would all look. Look at me and I would think to myself I. Know what you're thinking about me right now, and by the time we leave this room, you're going to be thinking something else and former Surgeon General Vivek Murthy. There are fundamental core values around decency round kindness around compassion. It's part of our shared humanity. We are truly interdependent. We are stronger when we are together. We live in an uncertain world public faith in our most crucial institutions waivers when we most need those institutions to thrive. But remarkable people still take the oath. They still raise their hand serve, and they still sacrifice for the common good, despite the turmoil reminded us of the need for good and honest, public servants join me for season three of an MSNBC podcast search for the oath wherever you're listening right now and subscribe new episodes everyone's..

General Vivek Murthy secretary Chuck Rosenberg Kathy Sullivan Leon Panetta Carol Lam MSNBC FBI Oklahoma City Amy Hess CIA NASA director United States Attorney
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

Houston We Have a Podcast

04:02 min | 1 year ago

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

"Capture the procedures and processes but also the events in the career experiences of some of these individuals are lessons learned and so that project kicked off in nineteen ninety-seven the first interview was with giant Kinzler who will be talking a little bit about today as well and <hes> you know he was <hes> well known at the Center for being Mr Fix it and saving Skylab I lab <hes> but he he's our first in the summer of nineteen ninety-seven since then we have interviewed nine hundred eighty two people <hes> we have over two thousand recorded hours of oral history <hes> we've done over twelve hundred sessions nations and we have over thousand transcripts online who it's got to be difficult to remember stories? That's why you're gonNA capture right exactly and everybody's got a story yeah and they they span this is not just Apollo history right. They span through the is it. The agency's history is at jumped bay centers history well. We actually do a lot of different oral history projects so interesting that you mentioned that we do our J._C.. Oral History Project and it does span from the Space Task Group Days Through International Actual Space Station or Ryan tried to capture all of that history and everything in between but we do oral histories for NASA headquarters so we do interviews with administrators or senator directors people that are headquarters office wants us to talk to and then we've done different projects over the years that we've received funding for like for instance when the shuttle was retiring we did a big project to capture the history of spatial from development through retirement which was a huge effort can. Can you imagine you know forty years of history in oral histories yeah yeah thirty years of shuttle but you're talking about development stage right yeah. There's a lot of years there. There's a lot going on so we've got that <hes> we've captured some history of Aviatronics <hes> let's see we've captured a lot women's history with her stories project so there's there's quite a bit out there. IF PEOPLE WANNA go out to the J._C. History Portal and look at oral histories <hes> there's just so much material out there so such a wealth of material from these people that we've interviewed very exciting hiding and today we're going to be focusing on mainly the time around Apollo <hes> and I think when when we were going through these stories together I think you kicked off in such a nice way because the first thing we're actually gonNA talk about is the space shuttle although which a lot of people don't even recognize was a thing around the time of Apollo eleven so this one was with <hes> Jerry Ross and Kathy Sullivan Yes oh Jerry Ross. He's he's <hes> very well known for the the number of <hes> spaceflights flights that he flew on he's actually the record holder of seven spaceflights along with Franklin chang-diaz and Kathy Sullivan was one of the first six women astronaut selected nineteen seventy eight and she's the first American woman to do a space walk. So you know very well known folks. I pick these stories because I just thought they were interesting. I thought it was important to highlight the fact that there were people who are going to be working in the program later in life who were witnessing and remember these shared these memories with us so Jerry Ross he remembers he was in in college at that point <hes> since fourth grade he wanted to be an engineer and go to purdue and so this was summer break and he was working for U._S.. Steel and he remembers just sitting on his couch with his fiancee out his lab. Just waiting eating for that I space walk to happen on the moon and being very excited about it. He also remembers his younger sister taking snapshots of the television and you know it was pretty grainy kind of hard to see and he kept telling her you know those shots aren't gonNA turn turn out but they ended up turning out <hes> but he was just you know mesmerized. He said by the whole mission itself his fiancee found him just sort of sitting there watching you know foot endless footage of mission control and what was happening and then Kathy the Sullivan I think is sort of interesting because she really didn't intend initially to study science or you know work for NASA. She wasn't going to be an engineer..

Kathy Sullivan NASA Space Task Group senator Ryan purdue Steel Franklin chang-diaz thirty years forty years
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on 94WIP Sports Radio

94WIP Sports Radio

02:14 min | 1 year ago

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on 94WIP Sports Radio

"Rid of twenty nine and two third consecutive World Series shutout innings at that yesterday. The somebody Beatles which has been covered more than any other song ever written went to number one on the state in nineteen sixty five nineteen sixty-nine would a Motown classic Supremes released someday. We'll be together. It was on this date nineteen eighty that. Prince got booed off the stage opening up with the stones out now way. He he did two shows with him on that tour and then pulled down of it. Kathy Sullivan on this date. Naty four became the first United States woman Walkin space. How many I wonder what the grand total is a people who have walk in space. That's just gotta be insane. Right. I mean, it's insane. When you see it in a movie. Or the real footage of people out there in space. It's nuts. Nine thousand nine hundred eighty eight Dennis Eckersley. Became the first reliever ever to save all four games in a championship series. And it was on this date air year ago that all the me too thing begins to start when Harvey Weinstein gets fired on this date just a year ago and two thousand seventeen do we have a special guest for you coming up in just a moment? I think you know, who I mean, whenever I say, we have special guests for us college buddies from now nat- you keep that dial right there. I yeah. We sorta stopped paying attention and racked up a lot of. Yeah. It was stressful. He blamed me for my credit card debt, and I blamed him for building that man cave. It's awesome. Anyway, we stop blaming each. Other. Did our homework rather a smart way to consolidate debt is to get a fixed rate loan but getting a loan west brutal a time drain. So I was in my man, cave researching person. Loans and I found best egg. They have a+ rating with the BBB and best handles.

Harvey Weinstein Supremes Prince Dennis Eckersley Kathy Sullivan BBB United States
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC

Talk 1260 KTRC

02:05 min | 1 year ago

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC

"This week in one thousand nine hundred five the Berliner gramophone company. The first company to produce disc. Gramophone records was founded in Philadelphia. Now, why would the Berliner company had been founded in Berlin? Because it was named for Emile Berliner the man who started the company. Alright just checking to make sure your your tech history is accurate. Why wouldn't grave on electron is be founded in the cemetery. It was. Oh, yeah. In nineteen fifty this week CBS's mechanical color system was the first to be licensed for broadcast by the federal communication system. This was mechanical let me the Federal Communications Commission, isn't that? What I said. No, you said federal communication system. Okay. Well, the Federal Communications Commission. Okay. Alex system better. FCS? Wouldn't sounds right? FCC? Talk about the mechanical system in covering these rotating disks that had red green and blue colors on them. And that's where the picture was how it was thing. But you know, these TV's were discontinued a very short time after because that was so affected. Everything was just red blue and green in nineteen sixty eight this week, the US launched Apollo seven described by commander, Walter sheera as a magnificent flying machine Apollo seven travelled some four and a half million miles in orbit around the earth to become the first man flight in NASA's lunar landing program the mission. Also featured the first live TV transmission from a spacecraft in orbit in nineteen Eighty-four. The space shuttle challenger astronaut, Dr Kathy Sullivan, became the first US woman to perform an MBA or walk in space and this week in. What is E V A Stanford extra vehicular activity? Okay. Smarty pants. And this week in two thousand ten Instagram a mainstream photo sharing application was founded by Kevin system and Mike Krieger just a year and a half later it would be acquired by Facebook for a billion dollars. Nice. And just as of last week they have both now left Facebook for unspecified reasons with their half billion dollars each having a good time. That's our look back at this week in tech history. Brought to you by EPA in Berlin. The global innovation show since nineteen twenty four for consumer tech and home appliances and by the next launch pad for innovations. Get more info at IFA dash, Berlin dot com..

Federal Communications Commiss Berlin Emile Berliner Facebook Dr Kathy Sullivan Philadelphia IFA CBS US FCS EPA Mike Krieger Kevin system Walter sheera NASA commander billion dollars
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on The Lead with Jake Tapper

The Lead with Jake Tapper

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on The Lead with Jake Tapper

"We had kathy sullivan who is an experienced in distinguished astronaut at noah the uh the agency responsible for tracking and monitoring weather events we had rick nab at the hurricane center who had decades of experience those two people in experienced professionals have now left the administration and so not having a confirmed leader for those organisations that's a concern now we've got career officials who were experts and capable people in those areas but ideally want to have your team in place moments ago the adviser for homeland security tom bossert who succeeded you disgust with the press how the trump administration is preparing here's what he had to say do we have the appropriate resources to bring to bear that was the question is directed at the ministry longing elaine duke brock long reported to him that we did in fact have all those resources pre deployed is that enough well it's the right steps at this point in time look when i was in the white house the most important period was the 24 48 hours before the storm made landfall we were constantly tracking the uh the size and the shape of the hurricane cone seeing when it would make landfall making sure that the federal officials the head of fema the regional representatives of fema were in touch and in very close coordination with the state local officials on the ground and indeed pre deploying that equipment and assets to the region so we can get in very very quickly that's a critical critical importance in these hours just before landfall and making sure that the first responders those who have to go in.

kathy sullivan rick nab tom bossert fema 24 48 hours
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

StarTalk Radio

02:33 min | 3 years ago

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

"For life as we know it for america's chief climate top dog kathy sullivan head of noah the national oceanic and atmospheric administration this is all about sharing the love and the data let's check it out so the world uses our data the world is our data and we about twothirds of the data we use in our weather forecast and come from other countries every country exchanges weather data free no charge because no fight each other no one can do weather forecasts without the whole measure your bits measure my actually cooperate with russia's do and what a concept and this goes back to the old days where it was guys slinging instruments in the air and all handheld and the data have continued to be shared even when countries have been at war it's just like cruised through real political tensions and big hostilities because it's it's it's just too critical approach in factor it is and that's why you can do weather forecast you have to sample the entire globe as cross edelman said imola accused don't carry passports don't wherever the hell they will they do and one that was over you yesterday is over me now so we got exchange the data take it back is going on when politics can't even get the way so how does this play into the paris agreement we hear so much about the paris agreement what was what what was special that happened in december of two thousand fifteen was that the countries of the world came together and formally pledged to limit the amount of warming to two degrees celsius about three and a half degrees faranheit above that pre industrial climate of eighteen fifty before carbon dioxide levels had gone up by about forty percent and this is critically important because the further we pushed the climate system um the bigger the potential for surprises we know we're going to see sea level rise we know we're going to see frequent more frequent flooding of our coastal cities more heatwaves more heavy rain events and paradoxically more droughts as well and because it's paris alomar mistresses that kind of agreements this out a roll over in paris right so this requires a level of international participation can that may be without precedent that's right.

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"kathy sullivan" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

StarTalk Radio

01:45 min | 3 years ago

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

"Might be aided by tracking lightning what's the connection between the two and there's some research suggesting that fifteen or twenty minutes before tornadoes form there's sometimes an increase in lightning activity and sort of the frequency of strikes that may be associated with what we call up drafts are down drafts within severe storms these are instances where you get more vertical motion which can then on feed on itself and that wind shear is a critical factor in tornado formation so the basic idea would be maybe maybe in some instances if you see an increase in lightning could be indicative of a change in these vertical winds which could give you more wind shear maybe fifteen or twenty minutes later you're more likely because of that wind shear to get a circulate petar nato cool and being hit by lightning is the standard metric of the rarity of something right you're more likely to be hit by lightning van bitten by shark were bitten by shark than hit by lightning would have so we looked up the numbers it's it's like about fifty people year and there was it a guy thinking the guinness book who said who's like hit most by lightning i forgot the number was at seven or ten because he survived all these injuries that somebody up there is looking after me and and i said no somebody's trying to kill so we're featuring my interview with kathy sullivan she's head of the american agency that concerns itself with monitoring and predicting our climate and our weather and i asked her we are her people just in the spectrum of assessing.

kathy sullivan guinness twenty minutes
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

StarTalk Radio

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

"Once you relate you know now he said we talk i know i think i think the safe distance from something that will kill you his image who doesn't love sitting behind a picture window watching a thunderstorm unfold and maybe there's a way we can even leverage the idea that that these extreme events are sort of exciting to people as macab as it is is there a way for that to get some people to the table when horrible things happen like hurricane sandy can there be a teaching moment afterward you sometimes have have potential to right after when people have seen the vulnerability when they're making decisions about whether rebuilt how to had to use that information well we're featuring my interview with kathy sullivan former nasa astronaut and head of the national oceanic and atmospheric administration affectionately known as noah let's check it out now us job is you take the pulse of the planet and transform those data into actionable reliable timely information saw that take satellite profiles of moisture and and temperature in the atmosphere eminent transformed into a dynamic model of the weather and tell you likelihood of meeting your raincoat in two days and how cold it's going to be and over our lifetimes the skill at doing that has gone from where you could soar to maybe trust the forecast for tomorrow and not so much day three where you can you can swing some are land's day five dave seven eight i've i've been very impressed a day and it will tell you the run the likely temperatures in the afternoon on friday when you're looking on monday and it'll be is going to be in there a very this way a decade feel good i just wanna say congratulations on that linked to read the how's it we've gotten better at this is it just computing.

hurricane sandy kathy sullivan nasa noah two days
"kathy sullivan" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

StarTalk Radio

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"kathy sullivan" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

"Today yes now what they don't have to lick their fingers anybody so when i any of us think of weather i don't think the first thing we think of his no we think of the national weather service so i i pose this question to kathy sullivan only to then learn that not only she boss of noah she's boss of the national weather service check it out under who does the national weather service home so that's a branch of of now i know that your home of now okay we also have stewardship responsible you're like queen of the weather we niece because the weather we this a whole kind of person all the measuring devices jackie art van mahmut or whatever this thing is call them all bs oh my gosh that would be okay in the same way that cnn does very well in their ratings where there's war the weather channel there's really well when there is extremely so people love watching extreme weather the tornadoes mesmerise hurricanes absolute and i don't know why because it's deadly but maybe we just like every like kids here like looking into the mouth of trex here may who doesn't love black holes right that will reputed treads so so maybe there's some morbid fascination we have is humans with things that could kill us but we stomach keep us safe distance for our fascination with in power that we can't energy you have yet the manifestation of energy beyond our control so sovan rather yemeni insights into people's fascination with extreme weather can i ask i love the term whether we need term of endearment the you didn't just make that up to humiliate her just now that whether we i thought that do people know about whether we.

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