22 Burst results for "Linzer"
This Week in Photo
"linzer" Discussed on This Week in Photo
"But he told me one day that, yeah, everybody's mad at me at work, you know, because I'm the guy that has to install these new robotic cameras in the news. In the news studio. And normally they had three camera operators in there, at least three on these floating gigantic cameras, you know, with their headsets on. Okay, take camera one, you know, and then they replaced all those with robots or basically automated cameras that somebody in the control room could say, go to position a and camera would float over to position a and then track that anchor that host or whatever. And I was thinking, I was just thinking recently, I'm like, okay, that's analogous to where we are now kind of. People were upset. People lost jobs or had to retrain into different things. But now every station, every modern station on the planet is using every technology. And the technology that they were using back then to put on a news program. Remember the software they were using. It was a piece of software called quantel paint box, which was like Photoshop, negative 100. I mean, it was a hardware based just to do stupid things like put a Chiron on the screen or a lower third or something. It was all, and I remember him telling me how much that thing cost. It was hundreds of thousands of dollars just to have that point at that point. And you fast forward to today, like you and I were talking on a MacBook Pro with an iPhone or even in many cases, just an iPhone, I could run circles alone. Around what they were doing in that studio. You know, for gazillions of dollars a year. So the bar has moved, right? And imaging, it especially photography in the context of this conversation, the bar is moving. In terms of what we can do, what's possible in the controversy. So let's talk about the controversy next, right? So I feel like I'm going to commercial break, you know? Coming up next on this weekend photo, we're going to dive into the country. But seriously, the controversy, we kind of touched on a little bit in the beginning, is these AIs are pulling images from places. Like, I'm not exactly expert on the mechanics of linzer or how it works, but part of the controversy is it is replicating artwork from artists. From other artists, in some cases pulling in the photos in some case replicating their particular style and then recreating that on your photo and calling it something brand new. What do you think about that? Because you're in a unique position to answer this question because you have this gigantic body of work of celebrities no less, right? Who are very particular, I would imagine about what gets what happens to their images and who has the rights to their images and all the things. That's the bread and butter. So how would this affect them? Not just celebrities, models as well. I saw an image yesterday of an AI generated image and I looked at it and I know that model. And look, of course, she's like, you know, in this new look era, otherworldly, but looking at the features of the model, actually she's behind me right now. I saw the picture, I know her bones, which I've shot her millions of times. I'm like, that's my friend. I know her. The girl here on the left here. I knew right away by looking at her face and the structure that behind all that AI in some way she's in there. It did feel a little weird for me. And thinking about it and who knows what's going to happen and it's going to be a lot of talk about copyright in the future for sure. I mean, it is, it is scary. And I don't know where it's going to go. Yes, it is pulling images from what AI finds out there. Yeah. There are a lot of pictures of celebrities, of course, out there, of the more famous models that are out there as well. It's going to be a very interesting road for four people who are the actual creators of the work, the photographers, and for the subjects as well. So we very interesting to see where this goes for all of us. Rights, usage, all of that, fair usage, it's like the book has been rewritten right before us. And there's no laws out there for this because it's brand new. I think that will change too, I think there will be some kind of legislation. I hope to bring this under control, I think about the use of drones at first before anybody could have a drone of light anywhere, but even that's changed. You can't fly a drone anywhere in Japan today or anywhere over an airport, but in the very beginning you could, you know, anywhere you wanted to. Yeah. It has to like, you know, go through this iteration of change that we are about to go through. And figure it all out. We're all figuring it all out as we go and this is going to happen fast. That's the thing though. It is going to happen fast. And it's happening fast. And that's a great example. The drone technology. For two reasons. Number one, one thing is scary in that, yeah, eventually the FAA got around to in other governments around the world got around to saying, oh, okay, we got to do something about these things. Put some gates around them because they're flying. They're interrupting firefighting efforts and people are landing White House. The White House lawn. Okay, okay, so we need some so that was like, okay, let's stop messing around and put some legislation. But that took ten years. It's 7 to ten years to do that. AI is moving AI is way faster. Evolving lifetimes in days right now. So how do you put laws around something that is constantly redefining itself and growing? Before we start recording, I use the analogy of you trip and spill a box of sorted gardening flower seeds in your front yard, but hypergrowth, but they're growing, and now you gotta slow gardener that's yeah, I could be over there, maybe in two weeks, you know, but you gotta guess it's the Amazon. Yeah, where's the house? It's completely covered. So that's the first thing. The speed of legislation or regulation around this stuff. And can you even put this in a box? Can you even, you know, because it's global and you would like you can. You would need a global cooperation and coordination and all that. Almost like crypto, right? To put this by say crypto, like the same thing. It's moving too fast. Yeah. How do you reel it in? Right. Again, it's going to be a very interesting ride. I'm curious at the December 2023. What's it going to look like?
"linzer" Discussed on The Vergecast
"Which might make which explains a lot about Google search. Use more GPUs. So that to me is really fascinating, right? So as Richard's 28, does it make money yet? The costs are high. Yeah. On a long enough timeline, the cost of technology come down. Sure. But right now, it costs around. And they're going to have to somehow make this a product. Yeah. Well, I mean, we're seeing that with linzer, right? Like Lindsay is this other big AI thing that's using, I think, open-source engine. Yeah. It's using stable diffusion, which is an open-source text to image AI, but also is monetized by the company that funds it. And I say funds it rather than made it because there is a very convoluted sort of licensing scheme going on that the company that is associated with its stability AI has put in place in order to avoid future legal liability. So they fund it, they fund it, but they don't research it and they don't make it technically. Right. But anyway, yeah. And so this other company prism is the name of it. Prism labs, yeah. Prisma labs has taken this engine and they've put it into their app. And so if you pay a certain amount of money, you can have little cute digital portraits of yourself. And also help them continue to train this AI. Basically, effectively, you're paying them to train their AI. Well, whether they keep the AI, do they keep the data for training aisle, I feel like this is such a meme within Twitter that like, oh, tool X is keeping your data for why. And I think that's happened in the past. We have seen that happen before. Where companies like, yeah, give us your face. Oh, by the way, we're working on facial recognition. Yeah, facetune. It was like the trenches. Yeah. We've definitely seen that. In prisma labs to their credit has said, they told TechCrunch earlier this week, either this week or last week. Yeah. Anyway, to their credit, prisma labs did tell TechCrunch that they aren't keeping a lot of this data. They are deleting it. It's going away from their servers. But isn't it still training stable diffusion? Or are they just like? It wouldn't be training stable diffusion, stable diffusion would be sort of separate from that. And stable the vision is based on a big database called Lion, which again is made by a German university. I guess they could be keeping it my feeling on that is that the bad PR of finding out an app is keeping your data in order to train its systems without weigh the cheapness of just buying that data. You know, if you want, if you want to get a million faces, download it to train a facial recognition system. There exists a database called mega face. You sound like a character from cyberpunk. Do you want to get a million faces? Do you want to make a face? It's my friend. If you want to get a million faces, I can get you a million faces. I got several million faces back here. You take a look. I go what you need. Come on. Don't you want this word to get faces? I get your face. Oh, I got your face. Ellie, prisma lab. They found their other ways. I mean, even if they aren't doing the whole, we're going to steal all of your facial recognition data so that we can sell it somewhere else. They are saying you have to sign up for a month of our service. The best just like Apple. The business model to it. Which is like, we don't want to sell you an app. We don't want to sell you one in app
Mentors for Military Podcast
"linzer" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast
"Sure that's something you weren't bringing up either. Like, hey guys, I haven't gone. And I never did a staff. So 93, 93, and then I got promoted yate in 2000. Four, three or four, or something like that. And then so from my time, the time I got to SF 93 until 2007, when I got my job at a group, which was to go to Columbia, I deployed 6 to 8 months a year in either South America or Afghanistan, so I was gone over half a year every year. Sometimes ten months. Ever make the a or were you just always on the B team? What's that? Always on the beating? No. People are going to listen this and wonder. That's why you never shared that. Well, after I land zero, I went to the team and recognized me. So I was on the team. I went to the Met course. I came back. They said, do you have any problem with your last team? I was like, I guess not. And it was some new people, new people in charge. So it was a step up, I guess. And then it had some great deployments. Did the Columbia missions before 9 11, which was there's a lot of money down there doing that. And then I went to a sought the SO course, which was not very popular then before 9 11. So I went right after 9 11. I finally got a slot. And then they asked for the 20th group was over to a rotation over in Afghanistan. So as soon as I got to the course, they're 23 doesn't have any level ones or level twos. They need help, who wants to go? Well, we only have two level threes in the battalion. And I'm one of them. And they're like, okay, so they asked me to volunteer, but I'm not sure it was an ask. But I was born. No one knew it was going to last as long as for those who wanted to jump in and go. Somebody doesn't know what you're talking about. Poke going. Special operations. It's a course that it's a course it's not a very combat course. It's more about as human intelligence course. And so they didn't have any human intelligence. What's the levels more of? Level of training. So if you go to level two, you've done a three week course. If you go to level three, you've done a two and a half month course. I got you, okay. So we went over there. So I went over there to augment 23, who of course didn't know me and I didn't know them. So when I show up and they're like, who are you? I was like, well, I thought someone told you I was coming. I'm here to help you with your human intelligence. I was like, we're doing fine. We don't need you. And there was a trust thing because everyone was doing something maybe not correct in the beginning because no one knew what to really do. You know? And no one wanted anyone to report someone that was doing something that wasn't sure what they were doing right wrong for lack of a better explanation. And so we had to work through our trust issues, but I stayed over there for about 6 months and came back and got promoted and took my team, argued that it was dumb if he didn't send me back to Jay bad because I already knew all the human intelligence over there. I started it. And I knew the people. I knew all the players. I knew the mayor. The governor, I know everybody. So if you don't send me back there, you're stupid. And they all said, get out of my office. And then they sent me back to Jabba with my team. So that was great. So we went back to Jay bad. We did that for whatever 8 months. And then I went back one more time. To do a specific human intelligence mission. And I said, I took a team over. I was walking in and one of my Friends was leaving from his team time. I was like, where are you going? And he's like, I'm going to Columbia. It's like to work. He's like, yeah, like a permanent PCS. And I was like, what kind of job is that? It's like you got to be in the 8 and you can work in the embassy as I get my eye on that one. So I did my three years of team starting time and then I applied for that. And I got accepted, but he extended. And then I went back to after just one single position. One single position. And it's really a kingmaker position because no one until the guy that replaced me got there. No one is ever not made sergeant major there. Because you're rated by a colonel and your senior raided by the deputy commander three star. Okay. So as long as you tell them that you're not that's better reading than the commands are major of the group. So it's better than the battalions or majors. For sure, and all that, I think and your companies are majors too. So and I'm getting it as an E 8. So it's really hard to deny that unless you're NCOs are really bad or you had some previous problems or something like that. So everyone before me had made sar major in that position and moved out. And he hadn't picked it up yet. He extended it because he was marrying a girl there. And so that's when I went to Afghanistan the third time. And then when I came back, well, I went to Columbia on the last mission when teams, Colombia, and they sent me back early so I could move to Columbia. So that's what I did. So I took that job over. That was really great challenge. I had a lot of freedom. Everyone trusted me to do what it needed to be done. I was in charge of security for every trip that went there. I had to inspect the base, the airfield, the port, whatever seals are coming, whoever's coming. I had to do those inspections to turn them up to make sure it's all official. And then brief them on new dangers and stuff like that. And then whenever we had huge comfort would come in in some crappy part of the country and I'd have to go in there and coordinate all the security for that and stuff. So we did very cool. Yeah, we did like four or 5 humanitarian missions. And it was like, I had an obstacle. No one had ever done this before. And so I was like, I had an off center, and I had the outer security and it was security. I was doing all this stuff. And I never had any problems while I was there, but I was a heavy ass to the ship was like, why do we need all this shit? Because they were going to Costa Rica and all these other places. And I was like, this is Colombia. It's Colombia. You must protect you. So when you went when you were a station there, did you ever get a chance to go back at the linzer school and yeah. So the thing is, the thing about lenses, so first of all, because I had land cereal, the commander was like, hey, I'm going to go visit all the generals in the south of Columbia. You're coming with me. And so we walk in the room. And he would start talking to because there are buddies because he'd been around a while. He was the army mission chief before. So their buddies. And the whole time he's talking, the guy's looking at my chest, because he's like, put your own Sierra bag on. I was like, okay. And so somewhere in the conversation, he's like, you want to land cereal school? And the stache ism of machism is who went.
Behind the Bastards
"linzer" Discussed on Behind the Bastards
"Po and like it really looks like he's going to pull this off season get treaty revisions. He's going to be incredibly popular and tell key she just like kids. You just got that extra two fascist and the extra bit to fascist was. He tried to pass something called the police duties execution law. Good already. seems like we're on a bad start. Yeah yeah like like this. This is a police law so fascist like his other fascist hardliner. Like the are like. We won't let you pass this because you'll get you'll get eaten alive. What it does is it lets it. Let's japanese it. Would've let the japanese police do. Warren linzer warrantless searches and seizures. And you know and everyone's like okay so this is just like this is this. Is this prewar fascist again. So you know. And i think i think he can get away with it because he's done a bunch of other like fascist culture awards sort of stuff like he he does this thing where he he makes. Everyone take these like moral lessons and like all the students take moral lessons and has these evaluations of teachers. Because he thinks there's like two communist once fascist propaganda taught instead. And you know. I want to make it clear. There is no parallel between this and anything that is happening in the us right. Now go back to sleep. There's nothing here everything's gonna be fine slight. Yeah no no no one in the. Us is raging in which a political campaigns about what she's teaching school. Because i think it's too leftist. No that has not happened but you know what does happen in the us services. That's that's god willing. The only thing that will ever happen in this country in the future going forward because when you get right down to it what else do. We need but products services. And of course the blissful gooey moist sticky what come drenched product sokha of products and services. Oh okay. Let's just.
"linzer" Discussed on Cincy Jungle
"The orange black insider bengals podcasts. Cincy jungle dot com coming at you. I'm on the road at a different venue. That i normally am as you can see kinda from the background here but coming at you to talk about the week two loss it very very odd odd game to say the very least a frustrating game a game of missed opportunities. If you're the cincinnati bengals you have to be sitting there wondering how the heck you lost that game. Rookie quarterback comes into the game. Doesn't play all that well made a couple of plays when it mattered. Most adjusted in fields but For the most part there were opportunities to really grab this game and run away with it and they did not take advantage of it so very very frustrating. The bengals drop went on the road at chicago. Twenty two seventeen a lot of mistakes a lot. I don't know if i don't know if you wanna call it a hangover from the five quarters play last week. I mentioned that on my game preview on since he juggled dot com and a couple of people kind of kind of pooh-poohed the notion. I guess that you know playing an extra quarter may have an effect on this on this team. We've you know we've heard players talked about the short week going into thursday night games. We've heard players talk about all kinds of different things. Eight by the way. Matthew from france high from france matthew. Good gives you look. There were a lot of things in a lot of blame to go around. I know the defense trey. Hendrickson misses the tackle early. But he had it he he was on some plays early onto our. He missed it. I'm sorry he missed the tackle on fields late rather but he had some place earlier in the game. You had sam hubbard in there. A couple of inexplicable penalties Some real real interesting and questionable refereeing in this game. A miss calls a late hit on joe. Borough wasn't called the got it right. The late a play later there was another call. That could have been made on him. A pass interference call on higgins. It should have been called me. Basically everybody's saying that there was a catch. That was ruled a catch for the bears. That a lot of people including dean blandino of fox sports. That shouldn't be a catch. You know the the bottom line is there was a fumble by fields late in the game. Logan wilson who had the late interception to make this game interesting missed not only the scoop and score but just to get the ball and pick it up and fall on the ground. Miss that opportunity And of course you gotta put blame on the quarterback with his three interceptions. A very very weird weird sequence of events for joe borough wearing. He was three straight passes. That were intercepted. And then the next two in a row he throws two touchdowns. It's like what so very very odd game. A lot of issues on the offensive line still still showing up a lot of refereeing issues and the bengals stumbling over their own feet and they lose week to in chicago. Twenty two seventeen leads share this. This is the box score. Courtesy of espn alec to share this kind of as a tale of the tape if you will hear So you look here First downs bengals really on the short end of that one fourteen to sixteen it. This was just a boring boring game until the fourth quarter. I mean you look at this too mean. The defense has a lot of lame. I tweeted this out. The defense a lot of blame in terms of not making those critical place there was another third. In what was it. Third and sixteenth or nineteen a woozy. Mrs tackle that that lets a receiver go by and you know he had a couple of pass breakups late but there's just a lot of different things a lot of different opportunities where you just make some of those plays and you've got yourself a win and that's what's really frustrating. Here you see the passing first downs. Ten to seven bears really went into a shell. When andy dalton left the game with an injury really went into a show went very conservative in relied on. Montgomery montgomery responded. You know he had a lot of tough runs that bengals of tried to corral him and You know he had a lot of tough runs. But you know didn't Still made plays when it counted particularly at the end of the game in the bengals needed a critical stop. You know had that Basically blame game clinching. First down there bengals six twelve fifty percent on third down bears not. They were slightly worse. Six fifteen both teams own over one on fourth down total plays there. I mean the the bears kind of in the first half or hogging the football sixty one to fifty four total plays I mean totally are. It's just not enough yards for either team. You kind of expect that from the bears with a rookie quarterback coming in off the bench to forty eight to six was the total yards Eleven to ten drives four point six yards per play three point four yards per play just ugly offensive showing by both teams nineteen of thirty. I mean four credit the bengals with four sacks some of which were coming up the middle again there was there seemed to be some miscommunication on the middle in terms of picking up linzers. Picking up pressure. Jona williams had at an issue early where he kind of had a quin on the end there. Then quinn moved inside and got off of off of williams and got a sack of borough so bengals got three sacks of their own though. They've got six in the first two games. So they're getting after the quarterback they're getting back they're they're creating plays and i know like i was saying the defense had some issues where they did not come up in these clutch situations. Henderson's gotta make that wrap up and make that tackle on fields. You know wilson's got scoop up that fumble. There's a couple of tackles by defensive backs on third down that they did not make but when you really look at it. The defense on the road really only gave up thirteen points. Seven of those points came on a job..
The Weekly Planet
"linzer" Discussed on The Weekly Planet
"Have to build a completely different world well around wolverine now. I think he just did. The same. new york city is just running running around on the ground catching calves and occasionally you have to. Just you have to very slowly. The a building slightly. Yeah like how. Where would you said it. Would you set it as like Like a chore. Would you do like a narrative focused single black campaign where it's not an open world over to. Do you do a wolverine rape mode guys. It's very tempting to go all year. Just mike an open world but it only works with the character locks spot. You can leap across the whole city and swing super fast and it seems like with the ratchet clank gang which i haven't applied yet. That is a single flag. And when you're going through levels and they're probably going to do something like that like they did with over on the playstation three the way played. You know the jackman d- It might be something like that. I mean you could. You could provide him. Some foss travel south a motorbike. Or something like that Do it like what's called. The is gone but i guess you could like if you just went. Okay we'll we'll put him in a different city and its bicycle. The simon spiderman paper would be like more of the same religion. That's what you just let you just resting on your laurels. Kind of thing. I think it will you brought. It will probably be like a smaller scale thing. Maybe a hub oil hub. You finding your way through buildings as opposed to fighting your way econo- thing it could be like a god of war thing where you know. It's like a sort of expansive connected. Universal like did fallen order as anyway good. Because i'm sick of there not being comic book video games and also when there they're bad that was kind of like movie based ones and they weren't great and then they kind of went a y. Yeah and then. Doc games kind of kicked these alive because we want. We want micro transactions. Ron said that yeah well we want to slash open allude box. That's the thing about like these exclusives is they. They talked about this before they console sellers. Like for example. You bought it. I bought can. Even that is margaret transaction. I bought a playstation four for the loss guy. So i don't need to put micro tens. Actually i need this. You can just unlock all the suits and the guy johnson levels and whatever and it's cool this i'm ready. Is he chopping linzer or is he not shopping lynn. I've just realized i'm already. Yes half you'd have to. You'd have to have shopping. I also think it'd be connected. I think they're building their on universe l. at you excited as great use to remove on analyst level. Let's talk about god of all ragnar. Okay great you have a finished. God of war did finish all gripe guy s really good happy with it. Yes i like it. i was ultimately happy with it. I did not. I did not return to my local store after spending eight months finishing. I'm like you sorry. This is going to be playstation. Four and hello. I understand the video game. Stolen once stood. He is no longer a business. And you are now cock. But i would like my money back out of war. Yes i did finish it. We'll take it into a fifty cent places so this is also going to be on the playstation full. It's going to continue the story and the big thing that people have been talking about because all big big all So yeah he's it's a different design people calling him you know he's facile but i think like a lot of time stores and he's just whatever there's been many interpreters yeah i mean the the modern day one is sort of you know that's that's models into protection. Where he's he's always been to begin strong. But that doesn't necessarily mean you know absent. Not the votes are goddamn. They sorta well. I was gonna say the the the in in god of all the acts. You have you ever. Tony acts frost. More frus born one of those saas giant Frosty that's that's it was built. It was forged by the site. Might tell tama rod guy. He's always been in the universe. I guess and i guess in previous games as he fought the north koreans. He hasn't just this one. Oh yeah was just killing. Great god's work his all the gods he gets up to the guy who might scientology l. ron hubbard. Exactly thank you. It's zanu l. ron. It's one of those combined bosses. It's zeno and then a ilan hall buds on his shoulders z new duty so it also introduces. Thaws brother taught tie. Ty tia Who's like nine eight toll. Who's also the god of war in the nordic. Yeah ryan this has got a full. Maybe they're working together on my verbiage. Then he has to slam his head into. Yeah yes still something you know what area anyway. Looking forward to it I i really liked the original ones flight through them. But there's a there's a just a level of depth and polish and storytelling. A bet new on did that. Yeah just supersedes everything that came before i dad story as store ends on short mason. What was going to say that do you think they'll continue that they'd have to right after the game is from your perspective there's never any Visit never lost his life. There's never any loads grants katoyi so it always looks like you applying. Get the one single. Whenever you're in an elevator or squeezing through crevasse. just now this is level just loading. Just pass that so very exciting. They also announced a non of the old republic remake for the playstation five north to like They'll race skin. The original a full raymond. Yeah i've never played this so this'll be my first. This'll be mind for each. Finally lucas vilma listening to the true fans. May about this guy. I've never play. Do you have applied quite a little bit. I never got into it quite coming back like a like a high rosary mike. That's out now. I saw over out very soon. Okay coach shiny quake. It's not always more doom and wolfenstein and the not gas and kwak quite a bit to brown for me. It's very brown game. But it is. It isn't it. Yeah yeah that was off doing thing that went on three d. And i think it was. It was all like from a technical perspective. I think was supposed to be better. But i didn't have had as much characters. And i think you'll limited by the bad guys were very like a bulky like but you know. It was very impressive the diet. Have you always playing the game hickson. Instead you playing hickson. Yeah we the game. The game hickson. Yeah you play. The game heretic. Yes 'cause that was the guy that came before hickson. Yes my son god. I didn't know whether it was before or after before heretic. I know that it was heck heretic weeks and exit you. Can you can three days g. rated had a jeff. Pacman jives played duke nukem planet. Of the babes. J just i apply to explain you. Oh no and did jewish forever so there you go good public good stuff next up..
ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"linzer" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"So Mark Sander if I asked you your Super Bowl teams as we sit here a week away from the Bears opener against the Rams. If you had to hazard a guess. You have to in mind when I want from either conference, obviously, uh, you know, No, not not at this point. I mean, I You know, the whole prediction game is just Really hard to get to this early, do you? No, No, no. The NFL the NFL dot com had their 16 experts weigh in on it. Because we love lists, and we love polls and and obviously you're exactly right. Tell me who's going to be healthy and for the entirety of the season, you know, dispatched from the homes, Yes, patch from homes and healthy. There's a reason the 10 of their 16. Experts pick the Kansas City Chiefs to be facing someone from the NFC. And interesting for all the hand wringing soap opera going on in Green Bay. Aaron Rodgers is back. Obviously. Or of their experts have the Packers playing in the Super Bowl? And the 49 ers, who who have come up with the idea that we floated yesterday, Fred and I were doing the show, and I had a Twitter poll that gave Trey Lance and Jimmy Garoppolo can be Cube Co Q B ones. And they did it last week in the in the regular, the pre season finale, where they were coming in, like every other play. It wasn't even one guy gets a series or a quarter it was within the series. They were shoveling the guys in and out. And it sounds like that. Kyle Shanahan and John Linzer are fine with keeping defenses on their heels and making them game plan for both, Um they're going to do it looks like they're going to do it starting next week. And of the 16 experts on NFL dot com. I think I've counted what five have the 49 ers facing An NFC team in the Super Bowl. So Trey Lance from what North Dakota State was was that was from south to one of the Dakotas. Um not certainly. Ohio State. But they're finding a way to get him involved immediately and it worked pretty well. And I think it's going to work just fine, moving forward. So Is that going back to the map, Maggie confidence, some play calling. Do you have confidence that that maybe could come up with A way to get Justin Fields out on the field for some snaps some series starting next week against the ramps. Brian, is that where he really excels in in doing, you know, very nonconventional offensive type place. Maybe you know what he has a lot of confidence in himself. Certainly year one because of our defense. Things look good, and we couldn't sustain that. You know, maybe that's where his brilliance is. I'm not sure it seems to me that it's biting off a little more than you can chew. Yeah, you know, as far as as far as us trying to Yeah, I would just like to see Andy Dalton succeed before we even consider something like that to come right out of the gate and do that. I think that's pretty well, that's as a bear's reason. There's a bears fan. You have to hope for that. Right? You have to you have to hope is not Mike Lennon. Two point Oh, that he only last four games and in your tongue. Gwen was making 18 million, telling him Take a seat Andy Dalton in one year $10 million contract. You can't you hope that he is the wily veteran who's not going to make mistakes, maybe not light up the scoreboard. But nowhere to put the ball No one to get rid of the ball. Know what he's looking at with defenses when he gets up to take the snap, you hope for all that, Um, but you know, Matt Nagy was and Ryan pace for both as very variations of the question, basically. This past week of when you know once Justin fields going to be ready, and when will you know it comes back to, uh, we were excited about Justin Fields, but you know, it's all about Andy Dalton and we have faith in and you don't Right. And did they say, uh, I didn't catch the whole thing will know when we know I love that answer than the one guess what everyone in that locker room knows when they know And I think that most of them know right now, who the better quarterback is in terms of potential and tools and everything else. Again. I I want bears fans. 3123323776. Are they the silent majority out there, saying that this is the right blueprint and plan that demand is on the right track here. Because initially, the idea was Justin Fields was not supposed to see the season the field all season, right? I mean, it wasn't a matter of while houses progress. And how is Andy Dalton? Well, did that ever really come to pass where that was mentioned the whole season. I don't recall that. That was well, They said it was they said, was the Patrick Mahomes plan, Right? And what did he do? He sat for the internal season. Yeah, You know why? Because the quarterback in front of him Alex Smith had a career here? Yes. And there was no reason to even have a discussion about pulling out much easier, doesn't it? Yeah, So if you can tell me, Andy Dalton is going to have a career year. Is that his career or anyone's career? Um, you know, maybe you have a different discussion. But it is interesting that could even think within the division. The Packers are still getting some significant consideration to be a Super Bowl team because of the presence of Aaron Rodgers for this his last season up in Green Bay, And if it is, does he have that much more urgency to Put the team on his back and lead them to the promised land. Well, can he do it, though it doesn't seem like he had a lot of support, and I find it interesting. I knew that he would play up there, but I truly do think it's his last year. With Green Bay or last year? No, no, no. With Green Bay is now the jeopardy job is reopened, right? Well, reopening a closed. I mean, they're probably have rotating guess not that I pay attention that much, But there's some trouble over there as well. Hey, just without drama, Brian. Before we get back to our sports conversation. We have your rock, Paul from which is a staple here on Sunday mornings. I'm Yeah, I'm Metallica. Stupid. I am not. You're gonna have to educate me moving forward here, Okay? Not not my cup of tea. Never has been. Um, so I have to vote president on your Twitter poll because Couldn't give you an educated uh alright Financial 30 years ago in in the summer time in the month of August, So we're we're little tardy on this, but in 1991 of music was in rock was pretty big Nirvana's smells like teen spirit came out that was kind of game changer. But right before that it was Metallica's black album, which is celebrating 30 years now when they're doing a big release of the album. Re release of the album, Extra bonus tracks like any artist does, and then they they actually are doing something else in that they're having other artists cover every song on that album as called the Black List, So they're getting, uh, like one of them. I think it's uh Wherever I may roam one of the songs that the poll is being covered by a combination of Elton John and Miley Cyrus. And Yo Yo, Ma. I'm not even kidding. Holy cow! Yes, So it's going to be wild. It's gonna be wild sounded but The Zanna rock poll this week is about the album and enter Sandman is certainly a song that, you know. Brian, even though you may not know it by title That was the big hit, so excluding that from the pole, but otherwise we're asking you what Your favorite song was, aside from Understand man from the black album celebrating 30 years around this time in 1991. The songs are nothing else matters wherever I may roam sad but true..
The Joy of Text
"linzer" Discussed on The Joy of Text
"Oh my god. I mean soon was goodbye. No changing the parent to the reality of being in person definitely awesome. So what text do you have for us today. Rabbi linzer right. So i want to start with a verse in the torah. Which is we read around this time of year. And with the commentary of rumba of knock monetize so the The from deuteronomy me twenty nine eighteen. And i'll just read the english less. There should be among you arrive a route that bears gall and wormwood. So that's the i think he games translation but the hebrew it. Good one to start a goal and wormwood. Well the the. He'll gall bladder. Yeah so the. The hebrew words are rava and smith and rava often means sated and smith means thirsty. I was laughing. Because i know that public so i never thought gall wormwood i know that sound nice. Okay so rhumba. In his commentary says the following he translates it in in the sense of thirsty and sated chief hus- via email hamath uva so it adds a sense of something. You are sated with on top of something that you desire. And i'll just read it here in my own translation because the soul of person that is sated. That doesn't desire. Your things are wet are bad for him when his heart enters into his heart. Some of the desire for something else That is that he is already has no interest in before and he sates satisfies his desire or at that moment he adds on his soul a greater desire and he will be very thirsty for for that thing that he ate or that he that he has done much more than he was originally and he'll desire other things that are bad at that he was not designed that he did not was not thirsty for them originally because now he gives an example person who desires beautiful women. Obviously assuming we're talking about a man when he is immersed in having sex with them Then that leads to desires to other types of desires to have sex with a man or with an animal so obviously something that is not recognizing the reality of homosexuality and similarly this applies to other desires as well and this is like the sages said and he cuts out the first few words. I'll give the whole quote. Aver cut agnieszka. Dom a man has a small limb and one who sates it is hungry and one who starves. It is satisfied. I'm.
The Fantasy Plonker Podcast
"linzer" Discussed on The Fantasy Plonker Podcast
"To revert back to the start. Where i said left wing. I'm alive. emit different cities. Does that might go up by person. Now as a lovely person idiom how upset he is is a publicly apologize. He tries to produce a lean. Yeah off feel really bad for him. What he said was wrong and he knows that is a poor george for that but they it roy air not whoa. I was gonna say i made much worse things to be said but it is different. I was gonna say someone told me a day off be flattered but i get. It's different a man talking about a woman. Yeah so it was wrong. He said i apologize today. And he's very upset bond. didn't realize who i didn't screen conveniently was it got picked up on there and then lucky fucker and if you guys to go has been blocked by papal over this with the ones that step away and said guys talk about a lot wrong here. He's oil can stop so everybody stuck up and down the right thing. We did police the issue. Now me personally. Or i didn't are st avenue. I'm getting involved in this conversation. If i'm wrong for that. I apologize apologize but personally that's just not how i am. Yeah by arm. No here to police everything. Everyone says. he's technically my group chat. Bought people can say what they want. Yeah far agree. I don't agree with it. Maybe i should of say guys that was wrong but it was already don of a papal. Yeah they had a conversation they will help case a might up a moved on so the problem was resolved the other thing. We've stupid so i was joking about this. Law have not clicked versus. Click after one of the pods so joking. Click colin mcrae clearly a joke. He doesn't actually one fucking group for a fucking grow up literally. Prophetic are that go. Always clutching at straws thing was that while he's burner compared linzer someone from curry or something. Yeah now well. I didn't even see that statement to screen show that was also very wrong that wadis burner eight an interesting character. He always argues people in that coach. Over time yeah. He's very on the ball on of offensive. Some people don't like him may.
Physicians On Purpose
"linzer" Discussed on Physicians On Purpose
"I didn't know where it came from. But it just was there and that happened over and over again and so that act of writing. That was very powerful and helpful for me right on one of the things that i strongly recommend. Her doctors is that you do get a journal and you do journal. And here's why we've talked about the whirlwind before the whirlwind of the practice of medicine being able to step out and get that new perspective at regular intervals is really important. All i've found that if you're journaling and good faith you pick up your journal. You take a break. He step away and you right. It's impossible to journal from within the whirlwind So it's a super healthy habits to get into to take some time once a week to journal about your experience of your life. The other thing i'll say is that i've always had this happened with me and i know other people who feel it too if you write out your story on a piece of paper and build a big bonfire and wadded up and burn it and dance around the bonfire story birds. Sometimes that can feel really good to have done that too. You have okay especially with some of the things that i can't fix. I can't control just kind of way on me and negative experiences. I just releasing. It's helpful to to just put it out there and be like all right. I'm get somehow getting it out of me is very helpful either writing or speaking. It's very helpful and like tuning forks. That are close to each other the people resonates with you say because they have similar experiences even though they may or may not choose to speak up and just for everybody's benefit here a bread says i'm kind of an introverted guy. He's really kind of an introverted guy. Don't think he's ever been i man on the dance floor. I guarantee you that..
Physicians On Purpose
"linzer" Discussed on Physicians On Purpose
"And i felt like i was kind of exposing myself in some way but the feedback that i get it pushes me forward and i feel like it. It's doing good work and in some sense it's helping those guys who did those drastic things their legacy in some way. If i can do small part to help them okay. I'll do it i wrote. I decided that i was just going to make a like a twenty minute presentation to our leadership and so there's a group meeting and i asked for twenty minutes of time and i said hey i just want to tell my story and i just did i just put it all out there and then i wrote a kind of transcript of that presentation to one of the directors at the medical college and i said hey. I don't know if you you know where you were need this or whatever. But here's a transcript. And this is what i did. And so. that's when she said while this is very important. They put it in that transformational times newsletter. And encourage me to continue and just talk about it as much as i can in one of the things that we've been teaching a wellness champions anybody who wants to play a role in wellness in their organization is exactly what you demonstrated. Because everybody i've ever given this advice to has the same experience. Our mantra is if you want to know how to get started as a wellness leader simply tell your story. I the good the bad and the ugly especially the ugly because what that does without anything intellectual use stand up in you tell your story makes it okay for everybody to tell their story and it is the single most powerful thing that you can do as a wellness leader to normalize the discussion of stress struggle needing to take a break. Have people step in and have your back and give you a shoulder to lean on super super important. It's a matter of fact. One of our retreat graduates on me said she was. She decided she was going to tell her..
Physicians On Purpose
"linzer" Discussed on Physicians On Purpose
"And i had some help. I had another coach. Eric trees that helped me over the past couple years and i realized that i couldn't just have good emotions. I if i wanted the full range of emotions. I had to feel the sadness. Feel the loss. Feel that the negative feelings that i had and so i began a process of some journaling and investigating experiences that happened to me in in residency in and other times and then the next step was to feel that but then to bring it out into the open and i i made a decision to start talking about some of those experiences and and i would talk about him with some of the medical students that i precept and train and some of my other colleagues and then i wrote an article for the medical college of wisconsin the transformation of times that of outlined as some of my difficult experiences in training some of that talked about some three of my friends committed suicide during my training omar. And i i never really you know when i was going through that i kind of was just in the thick of it. I didn't really understand what was happening to me. I kinda just survived day-to-day but i never really unpacked that or understood what was happening process in integrated those feelings and so i started that process and it was very helpful for me. One of my intern friends committed suicide in in the first three weeks that we started a training. Why and i didn't really understand what was happening when the residency director brought us into a room and sort of gave us the talk of like. Hey we care about you. Here's a card with a psychologist ball if you need help. I thought to myself at that time. I didn't really understand what he meant. I. i really didn't think that. Like i could get help. It was just a concept that was out of my like. I didn't think that was possible. And so i kind of just put that out of my mind and said all right. Just do what you have to do. Get on with your busy day. I couldn't process that and then two years later. My chief resident committed suicide oma height. God and i thought you know. I tried to process that too and i thought well. Here's a guy who usually the chief is. Somebody who you think has the answers right. The rider you look up to. Who is like okay. This guy could do it. You know i'm kind of but i could do it. And then that happened. And i just i didn't know it was disorienting and We didn't really talk about it or process and again it was kind of like a push should under the rug and get on with what you gotta do and so those kind of experiences were in the back of my mind and i thought well and then what what i started. Thinking was an kind of scared me a little bit. I started wondering hauer those guys different than me and then my friend alex jerusalem. Which is a med pedes in indiana. He committed suicide about six or seven years ago and he had a family and i looked up to him and he was the assistant residency director..
Physicians On Purpose
"linzer" Discussed on Physicians On Purpose
"That was so helpful. It was that you explain to me that there were patterns of behavior that i didn't understand and common patterns and so i always thought that i had a fatal flaw. Something was wrong with me and that other people can figure this out. But i couldn't and after talking with you. I realized that this is comment. This is a patterns of behavior. And i thought if there are patterns than i could learn about him and i could modify them and i could improve them. And that's exactly what i've experienced during this time. And what are the things that i found. Is that a lot of what we do. Coaching communication skills career development. All that kind of stuff. A lot of that people in business will call it soft skills but it's really the most difficult stuff and a thing like einstein's insanity trap sounds kind of cute doing the same thing over and over again and expecting a different result. But what i'll tell you is. It's as powerful as any law of nature physical law of nature. It's as powerful as gravity. It will always be true until the end of time. If you want a different result you've got to take a different action until you do. When in most cases for burn out until you wind the actions that work into new habits things you do all the time and would never not do. You're going to stay at that. Low burn a slow burn. Low burn ideal job description sometimes in the in the twenty or thirty percent. Overlap range and i'm so glad that you decided because you switched from being somebody who didn't think there could be anything different to maybe i'll try something and see how it works out so you turned into a man of action. Tell us what you did a so. So i worked with you. I learned communication skills. I learned how to communicate more effectively with the nurses. I learned how to be more effective with epic more efficient. One of the things that i learned was an. I didn't realize this. But i kind of became numb to my feelings. My emotions weren't really a safe for me. I learned early on that. I couldn't really have the full range of emotions that and so as a result i felt kind of numb and i didn't understand that i didn't know what to do with that and so i- slowly learned how to understand that more and then learn how to feel and that's been a transformative for me in some cases you basically have to go number. You can't stand what's going on right so you woke your emotions backup. That's a very cool way to describe it. yeah And then what i did over so things improved and then what i did over the past. Couple years is i realized that along that path. What i needed to do was to understand more. What happened to me. Understand why. I didn't really trust anybody. And if i really wanted to feel my emotions than that required me to do some personal investigation and open some of the the black box. That was my training and my early Practice and so that was an easy but it was very helpful and transformative..
Physicians On Purpose
"linzer" Discussed on Physicians On Purpose
"How long have we known each other. For seven years seven years there you go and read. Breads been to one or two of our retreats i think and so we're good friends Know little bit about each other and what. I'd like bread to do because i asked him to. Come on is tell us his burnout story and where he started where he is today. What's happened in the meantime what he's doing with his learning experience along the way so brett wherever you want to start. Just tell us How we met where you were at the time. And we'll just walk people to the present day sure so I'm in my twentieth year. Here in physician owned practice in wisconsin. And i went through a challenging time in two thousand fourteen where a number of things or challenging me Both personally and professionally It was a mixture of one of my partners. Left leaving me with extra work. I didn't know how to communicate with the nurses that were working with me as effectively as i do now and we just started with epic by. Hang on a second triple whammy. Almost nobody could survive. Get somebody else's panel dumped on you Epic is installed. And you've got to ramp up that learning curve and you're having trouble communicating with the nurses to get your needs met. Yes yup that's gotta hurt. That'll leave a mark on the personal side We had three teenagers at home. And and we didn't have much family support. And then my my beautiful wife. Mary francis she was struggling with chronic migraines. That really affected her. Put her out of commission for days at a time. And so i was struggling trying to figure out how to balance all that and i tried some of the my usual techniques and what i learned from from you were actual survival techniques but I didn't really understand that. But i just tried to work harder. I tiptoeing my wife. Just hang in there. Things will get better. I just need to learn more or do more. And it wasn't working and after a while it got to be harder and it got to the point where things were kind of coming to ahead and my wife was losing patience. And i didn't have any other good ideas and so one day she eve me your card and said hey breath i think you you should get somehow. Here's a card with a burnout coach. And at the time. As i kind of reflected on it. I i didn't really trust anyone and i didn't. I didn't know where to turn. And i thought actually i thought well how is this guy died happy. Md how's he going to help me. I have my special problems and nobody can really help me..
Impeachment: A Daily Podcast
"linzer" Discussed on Impeachment: A Daily Podcast
"Bypassing this alone well you know i. Frankly i think in what i've been calling for is wants to senate votes on this which i'm hoping as you pointed out that it will be Tomorrow at some point that we bring it immediately to the house and vote on it and we get it past you know i. It's it's rare that you get a bipartisan win. That you're able to get across the finish line Especially when you're looking at the filibuster and is is you know you need to get sixty senators in the senate and we have a fifty seat majority to get a piece of legislation passed like this. So what's the the fact that we would do anything to hold up investing in our country as quickly as possible and getting those jobs moving and and and starting to get our roads and our bridges and our rail tunnels built to me makes no sense whatsoever It doesn't mean at all that we also shouldn't immediately start considering A reconciliation package. And you know there's plenty That the president is proposed. That i agree with But as you know we. We haven't seen any specifics yet. No details of of what the bill would look like. So it's a little hard to say you know whether you support or don't support something you haven't seen but the ideas behind it some of the the programs behind it you know an investing in early childhood education is key and doing more on climate Is essential you know i. I'm a big proponent of reinstating the statement with tax deduction or salt which is critical to making life more affordable for people in northern new jersey where our taxes are high. And we're trying to fight to get them down And make life more affordable when you've got medium property taxes in bergen county which represented over fifteen thousand dollars So you're talking about a firefighter and a teacher together Their taxes have gone up because of the salt cap into seven. Twenty seventeen which the red states did to us. I'm so getting things to be more affordable while making these critical investments are key. It's just a question of the specifics and the levels and that's what many of us believe is. Let's get this win done. This is a huge win for the country. Once in a century why would you hold that up. You shouldn't hold any other piece of legislation hostage for another. And then let's consider it as we should on the merits all the pieces of it which i strongly support mutton in west. Linzer you're on. Wnyc with congressman got heimer. Hi martin well.
Serious Inquiries Only
"linzer" Discussed on Serious Inquiries Only
"Hello and welcome to series only this episode three hundred four and this is part two. I'm thomas that's doctor doctor. Dr linzer ostermann is what my brain wanted to say. And that'd be your name now You know it's i haven't seen it about a billion years and i don't know if it holds up but brazil really was a great movie. Did you see that one back in the day. It has been a long time. But yeah i did like the whoever it is like keeps calling his wife the wrong name and the guys who like. That's her name now. You just go just go with it you kind of thing anyway. Dr lindsay australian. How you doing. I am so good. Reo i'm got. I've been just waiting for part to There's so much more. I'm told that it worked out that we did two parts. Maybe yeah so we we left off talking about how. It's it's pretty atrocious. That these scales that they're using to measure their main variables political correctness liberalism political correctness authoritarianism and white identity -tarian ism were not validated. And one of the things that i was. Criticizing is like you know it's. It's there's a traditional measure of political ideology where people just rate on a single continuum like where they are between very liberal and very conservative hotter. Not oh no okay. Yeah that well that too and so i have a. It's not exactly a correction but it's a bit of a concession and there was a surprise negative information this green. So i think i mentioned last time that the same two authors jordan and peter o'connor they published a second article in two thousand twenty that also included these three measures and they were looking at at some relationships with like personality and some other traits and i went back to that article to check something else and realized that they did include a traditional measure of political attitudes and that study so they had a measure that was like a five point scale on one end said liberal on the other end of the conservative would place themselves on that scale so they did include it but then i read what they did with that measure and they didn't use it validate the scales. What yeah all they did was report. that this traditional measure political ideology was normally distributed and they reported the percentage of people that rated themselves exactly in the middle as moderates. But that's all they reported however great. I'm so excited. So the publish this other article in plus one and it's standard practice for them to provide their data set publicly in that journal So i downloaded data set and so yeah and iran iran just some simple correlations with ideology measure and these measures in the. Hi how it all holds up. Yeah so first of all. The ideology measure does not correlate with authoritarian measure. And once we go over what the items after. Remind me what that means. Yeah they they say that. That's like you know. Sort of an authoritarian. Left-wing extremism right. So you know really concerned about causing offense to others in a but they think that like aggression and force makes sense as ways to sort of enforce those values. That's what they say it's measuring but we're going to talk about the scale items in a second. You'll see why that doesn't correlate. So ideology doesn't correlate with with the pc authoritarianism it correlates very weakly with the pc liberalism. Scale which again. They call that an extreme left-wing attitude. But it's not authoritarian concerned with the same things. But not with the gresh enforce so it's weekly correlated with ideology in that direction. You you would expect so people who say that. They're more liberal score higher on the all. The strongest correlation is between the traditional ideology mother and white identity. Right so those. Two things are correlated that people who are call themselves more conservative are also higher on that white identity. -tarian isn't docker. I know right. So at least i mean this is. This is one piece of the validation that needs to be done right which they haven't done and this is suggesting that lake. Those pc measures probably aren't measuring quite what they say. They are probably would've like released it and done this right right. I mean people's homework for them since nineteen ninety something. I don't know okay. And i've got one more thing to tell you. This is nuts. The pc authoritarian measure authoritarianism measure which is supposed to be a measure of left wing extremism and their white identity as a measure are positively correlated with one another So people who are on the authoritarianism are also higher on white identity. And that's interesting. Yeah what was the culprit. There's that that the p. c. authoritarian measure was. Just be like those questions were bad or yeah yeah i mean let's let's get into it the you come back to that correlation at the end. Because i'm not sure what it means. It's very hard to interpret it because this and we know you already told us that the white identity correlated with being conservative more so like Does that mean that the p. c. Authoritarian thing they thought they were capturing is capturing something more conservative if it's capturing anything that has to do with ideology it probably is like. I have my doubts as to whether the score is really interpreted wall just because of how bad the scale. Yeah i can imagine. It's pretty easy if you're trying to do data science stuff like this and polling and whatever to just bungalow like breezy. If you don't ask the right questions and if you kinda grab the wrong data just be like oh. This is a mess. This isn't going to do anything Yeah exactly unless you're maybe you know trained scientist but yeah yeah right. Which supposedly these people don't know. Yeah i don't know it's not in. The funniest thing is.
Tights and Fights
"linzer" Discussed on Tights and Fights
"Park is not perfect wrestling ma off. This is my music erect calm. There is talk in the air everywhere. It's a cloud. Welcome to discuss his wrestling with persons saturday and hilarity. That observes julia when ask for a song. I don't know that's what you get. I'm not that guy. This is the worst jukebox ever. Do you love rock. And there's a jukebox. put some money in. It didn't know that one either. It's the jukebox available everywhere. I'm how impre how lublin and i'm joined today. By my fellow members of the nation of conversation the rated red super glad daniel radford just sitting around being grateful all day. look at me my wakes half on. It's fine and we're all gonna get through this together on thank you. We're also joined by the linzer calkins mental champion lindsay coke. I had to practicing that seventeen times myself. And i didn't even have to say so. Well done how. Congratulations base nets all around for pod. Dad's that's the fun. You know what you may not know songs. But he can say sometimes. There was a ton of wrestling news to cover this week. Thanks to money in the bank and fighter fest night to so. Let's get right into it. Starting with everything that's happened with the raw women's title. I money in the bank. Rea- ripley loses the title to charlotte in the archie. Ists figure eight leg lock..
Voice in Canada
The Voice Den Session
"As, Terry here with your flash briefing. Today's a big big day for well for all of us. Northern Voice. Have a big event going on and it is the voice Dan now as I mentioned yesterday, the voice Dan is all about having conversations with the voice linzers the key leaders in the voice tech industry. Today we have five incredible voice ones is joining us on the show. They are Julie, Daniel Davis otherwise known as lady lightning fingers you'll have to tune into C- why that is her nickname we've Alan Firstenberg otherwise known as prisoner. We have Roger Kibi known as the evangelist. Bob. Stolberg known as the anomaly and James Lajos just simply known as low e you have to tune in for information on that it's going to be a lot of fun. It's a free event. Thanks to the sponsorship of Amazon Lexi and I am going to be announcing the beginning of A. Contest that actually involves this very flash briefing voice in Canada. So if you listen to this flash briefing, you are already doing much what you need to do to enter this contest and the contest is going to have some incredible prices. In fact, the Grand Prize package is worth over two thousand dollars and that's the United States. Always, we've got a whole bunch of great partners that are helping to to support this and give away some of the prizes. Some of the companies include a ten live audio brain dabble lab hereafter speak to Web Vixen labs voice launch. Voice flow and voice ex pede. So. Consider this your personal invitation to join us on the voice today five o'clock Pacific. Just go to the voice end dot com to reserve your seat. I've also got a couple of other surprise announcements. That are going to be happening as well. So of stuff going on lots of exciting things and I hope I'll see you there the boys dot com talk delaitre.
Voice in Canada
Voicefleuncer Cards Game Announced
"If you were part of the voice den last week, then you know that I announced a really fun gamified feature to it and I wanted to let you know, and it's all about collectible cards virtual collectible cards now. This doesn't interest you then. That's totally cool. And maybe WANNA. Skip this flash briefing for today, but I just want to give you a brief intro to what's going on and tell you a little bit about what is going to be happening. Over the next little while with regards to these, so here's the deal. With the voice and I've had some voice. Linzers come on so expert authorities in the voice industry and one of the things I've been doing to help with. The promotion of this event is create small digital cards, almost like hockey cards and so they're called voiceless cards and partnered with utility of attention live and what we've done is we've created NFC versions of them. They're basically digital versions that live on the block chain, but they're all identified and each one is a unique card. They're all. There's something about each card that makes it unique from all the other so truly. There's only like a one of one in the world. Now there are multiple versions of these cards, each of the people, each of the voice phones, but here's the deal for each of the voice is come on the voice Dan they get a card created, and we are giving these cards away as again a game as a promotional event and already. The response has been really really really amazing to be perfectly frank with you. So if you want to learn more about these voice, Louis or cards, and they include people from Amazon, they include people from other leading companies Then you simply go to L. A. IN CANADA DOT CA slash cards, and that will take you to the website where you can learn about how you can win these cards and we're going to be giving them away at session, three of the voice in. In which is happening in about four weeks time, so feel free to check out a L. A. in Canada dot ca slash
The Joy of Text
"Dr Marcus okay cool, so our our topic today is family planning, and I know we've had at least one episode in the past about birth control, but this is really like a broader topic about how to approach family planning more generally like the decision making process at how many kids to have when to be birth control. How how the decision about being on birth control gets made so I actually wanted to start off with the issue of how the decision to go on birth control gets made because I was always taught coming from a more centrist Orthodox perspective that before you birth control. You have to ask a Shyla. To sort of have this like Consultation with your rabbi, and like get permission to go on birth control so rabbi Linzer What what are some lucky considerations behind that like? Why is that sort of popular conception right? A lot of misconceptions so family planning is really the question of view right? There's amidst flat to have children and There's debate. How many is the two boys or and a girl? We will to boy and a girl. And then there's an idea to have even more after you have a boy and a girl so in a certain level. It makes sense that there would be a healthy question which is if you want to frame it in terms can. I postponed doing this? Mitzvah how many kids my supposed to have and but you know it is worth saying that these are very recent questions because the whole concept of family planning you know only became really possible. Once there was the pill once it was highly effective. Means of birth control other than that for that people tried i. I mean there were early forms of the condiments so on, but the re the real ability to more precisely control. How many kids are going to happen when you're going to have them really is a very recent phenomenon. Is that not true now? It's one hundred percent tro and I was sort of stuck as we were thinking about doing this. I was thinking back so I got married. I don't know thirty six years ago long time ago over. and. And you know good religious couple. When I got married, we went to that person who's going to be on my side of condition. We asked him if we could use birth control. And he said he asked me give us like a hitter for year years I don't remember, and then we supposed to come back and ask again and. I by the time that year was over, it had hit me that it was so ridiculous that we were asking somebody else. If we should be having kids way and now thirty six years later and I think a lot has changed about this. The idea that somebody else would be able to have the. AUTHORITY TO OUR GAB or like to try to get into your head under sound like where you guys are at, and whether or not appropriate. If you'd have kids is is a little bit mind boggling to be and I'm just where the come like. Why do people feel that? They had to ask like where did that even come from his idea that you had? Had to ask you like I, mean I'm not a historian, so I don't know how exactly evolved, but I will say if you moved from a time when the idea was your, you naturally have kids, and you have as many kids as you're naturally going to produce, and you know the camera says that it's anybody who does not involve themselves in poor view. Procreation is if they took a life. Because you know, it's preventing life from coming into the world, so because a lot of weight that's put on that, and then you realize. Oh, my Gosh Now! I have the ability to control it so I think that naturally leads to a sense of like. Wait a minute. Is this permissible or now? So it was an area helicopter started to change the same way like I've changed and raised. A whole bunch of questions raised a whole bunch of West. Yes, exactly that accept the new reality coming Iraq. Like pushing hard to to address these questions, except I'll tell you what why I think this is a weirder thing is because. It almost was the ideas like. Are we allowed to have sex without having a baby? Right like that was the question. Young couples were asking exactly like. They weren't having sex before they were married. least theoretically, they weren't having sex, and but now is it. Is it okay for us to have sex, but not have obeyed right, so it's really a question about sex. It's not a question of prue SORTA. That's exactly what's happening. I don't know if that's initially why the question was asked you know. I have a
NPR's Business Story of the Day
FDA Tightening Regulatory Requirements For Some Medical Devices
"Support for this podcast and the following message come from almond board of California almond farmers rely on healthy honeybees. So they funded more than a hundred research projects supporting be health more than any other crop group grow. What you know at almondsustainability dot org. The food and Drug administration is being forced to intensify. Scrutiny of medical implants. Now when you hear the word implants, it's easy to think of cosmetic surgery, but the word here includes a growing number of potentially lifesaving devices, the doctors place inside the patients, the problem is many of the devices have been breaking down like farm member station. WPN in Nashville reports on the effort to address that. There's no doubt that surgically implanted devices improve lives drug pumps, nerve stimulators, spinal rods. But the devices can also do serious damage like they have to Michel keel. It ruined my. Yes, it did. I'm sending near tears keel had. Problems with the leaky bladder. So a surgeon stitched a flexible mess strap insider pelvis, but the strap hardened and started cutting her insides the pain kept her from turning to her job in Michigan. As a hairdresser removing all the bits and pieces embedded in the scar tissue is required, multiple surgeries and resulted in chronic infections, kill can see why her doctor thought the high tech mesh would help. But she also now feels like she was a Guinea pig. We were the Chester's. There was no animal testing done. We were the animals for devices in which a failure could obviously be life. Threatening regulators have required some sort of human testing. But medical author Jeannie Linzer says the FDA now acknowledges that even some seemingly inert devices have caused major problems. So we have things like metal on metal hip, which outside the human body seemed to function just fine. They put them in little machines. They Rackham back and forth. They don't break. They put them inside people and something very different happens. Linzer just wrote a scathing book about the device industry and says she was dumbfounded to find out. How many devices never went through human testing like drugs? Do that's in part due to an expedited approval process known as five ten k it allows manufacturers to bypass many requirements by showing their product is very similar to something already in use. You just say your devices like an old device, and the device was never tested nor with your device in practice. Sometimes the basis for a whole family tree of devices turns out to be defective pelvic mashes a good example and a product for which the FDA has started requiring some human testing. But manufacturers have pushed back against calls to bring regulation of medical devices in line with medication Scott Whitaker of add them. It speaks for industry. Giants like striker Johnson and Johnson and mid Tron IQ testing should be as complete Hannah's thorough and his ethical and as appropriate as possible. But it doesn't all fit the same. And can't off it the same standard, not every surgery to treat the same condition goes exactly the same way every time the FDA declined to be interviewed for this story, but plans to make changes to the process over the next few months. The is pushing back on manufacturers basing any new device on one that's more than ten years old and regulators say they'll do a better job of watching. How devices do once they're on the market rather than relying on patients to report problems? Michael Metheny, a professor who tracks medical devices at Vanderbilt University approves of the FDA's incremental approach and calls thoughtful, he says he wouldn't want the changes to spark hysteria over device failures. It would really be unfortunate. If patients wouldn't consider any medical devices at all to be used in their bodies. But I do think being aware that there's nothing without risk is also important McCain notes, though that in some ways the risks are more profound than with medication if the FDA recalls pills. A patient can at least stop taking them immediately with a device, they're sort of stuck with it at least for a while. And that's if a surgeon can even safely remove it for NPR news. I'm Blake farmer in Nashville. The story is part of a reporting partnership between NPR Nashville, public radio and Kaiser health news. Support for this podcast and the following message. Come from Comcast business having the nation's largest gig speed network was just the start. Now, they're providing gig fueled apps and solutions that exceed expectations and help businesses perform Comcast business beyond fast.
Anchor Entertainment Rundown
Ansel Elgort to Play Tony in Steven Spielberg’s ‘West Side Story’ Remake
"Ansel Elgort who played baby in baby driver and whose name sounds like a flavor of Linzer tort will play Tony in Steven Spielberg's, west side story remake. I'm open to literally anyone playing this part as long as he can legitimately dance and saying, I swear to God. If this is another LA La Land, where we let a list celebrities do carry karaoke and call it musical theater. I'm gonna start setting fires again.