35 Burst results for "Nanno"
Confessions of a Microinfluencer
"Is chick truck really social media app. This says got me thinking or is it a marketplace and also got a million bucks like kylie. I have so many questions here. So i reached out to influence her manager. Zack fitch and micro influencers matt warren egg to get some answers matt zach. Welcome to many rehab a thank you so much for having it. We love your show. It's awesome. yeah it's good to be on good to see in person. Thank you until our listeners. A little bit about your cells. Yes so i'm and i am the trader of fifty dates to states. My name's zack. And i originally was a tiktok influencer. And i started helping people get brand deals so i ended up creating a company called ubiquitous influence with a bunch of my marketing executive friends. And we now help tons of influencers get brand deals and make sure that we're there for the brand to deploy capital for them at scale on tiktok and therefore the creator to make sure they're getting paid what they're worth and not getting taken advantage of and actually matt is one of our influencers that we have and so we wanted to bring him on your show too so you can kinda get both sides. I have a thousand questions for you. About influencers and micro influencers and nanno influencers. But first things first isn't a nanno influence or or a micro influencers so there's two. They're both different things completely nanno influencer. We usually have like ten thousand or less followers. Some companies really love using them because they feel like that audience is really engaged with them and really entertained. The micro influencers we say. Is anyone less than a million followers. And then there's the micro influencers which is like a million plus when we work with them as well.
A Closer Look at How Semiconductors Are Made
"Friday we talked about bismuth being used to make semiconductors below one nanometer using a helium ion beam lithography system. This comes from a study published in nature by taiwan semiconductor manufacturing company. Mit and national taiwan. University semiconductors can be super complicated. So let's take a closer look. A semiconductor is a material that has an electrical conductivity value between that of a conductor and insulator it's registered city falls as the temperature rises behaving in the opposite way of metal. Semiconductors like silicon are the basis of most modern electron electroncs. The electrical properties of a semiconductor material can be modified by doping it that is applying electrical fields or light which can be used for amplification switching and energy conversion currently semiconductor design uses five nanometer and three nanometer node. With the number of transistors piled on chip nearing physical limitations. Moore's law observes that the number of transistors in dense integrated circuit doubles every two years. However there is still an eventual maximum capacity using atomic lee. Thin materials. Instead of silicon. Could help delay reaching maximum. But the problem of the energy barrier formed between the metal electrode and the semiconductor interface of these thin materials continues to constrain semiconductor design improvement in the nature study. The scientists found that by downscaling the semiconductor below one nanometer roughly the thickness of three atom layers they could create a two dimensional material pushing semiconductors to the quantum limit and potentially surpassing the prediction of moore's law by resolving one of the biggest problems and miniaturising semiconductor devices. The two-dimensional semiconductor also makes the energy barrier negligible by using bismuth which is a semi metal. Meaning that it has lower electric and thermal conductivity than a metal to make these. Semiconductors the optimized the chemical vapor deposition of bismuth and then shrank channel material to the nanno scale using helium. I am being with agassi. This study recorded the lowest energy barrier resistance ever at one hundred and twenty three arms as well as the highest current density to date of one thousand one hundred and thirty five micrograms per meter. This technology proves the potential of malaria transistors as being on par with the most recent three d. semiconductors it will allow for future device downscaling possibly bringing about a new generation of semiconductors experimental. Physics research will benefit from this technology immediately but commercialisation. We'll have to wait for more engineering work though it will be years before this technology could become mainstream future. Applications include cutting the carbon footprint of data centers quadrupling cell phone battery life speeding-up laptops and contributing to higher performance. Ai
Rage, Rage Against the Dying of Moore's Law
"The tech industry is continuing to rage rage against the dying of moore's law. Ibm says it has created the first ever to nanometer chip which ibm says could improve performance by forty five percent at the same power or five percent energy at the same performance compared to seven nanometer. Chips quoting mantech. Every decade is the decade that test. The limits of moore's law and this decade is no different with the arrival of extreme ultraviolet or e uv technology the intricacies of multi pattering techniques developed. On previous technology nodes can now be applied with the finer resolution that e uv provides that along with other more technical improvements can lead to a decrease in transistor size and ebeling the future of semiconductors to that end today ibm is announcing it is created the world's first two nanometer node chip just to clarify here while the process node is being called to nanometer. Nothing about the transistor dimensions resembles a traditional expectation of wet. Two nanometers might be in the past. The dimension used to be an equivalent metric for two d. feature size on the chip such as ninety nanometer sixty five nanometer and forty nanometer however with the advent of three d. transistor design with thin sets and others. The process node name is now an interpretation of an equivalent to transistor design some of the features on the ship are likely to be low single digits in actual nanometers such as transistor finley protection layers. But it's important to note the disconnect in how process nodes are currently named often the argument pivots to transistor density as a more accurate metric. And this is something that ibm is sharing with us. Today's announcement states that ibm's two nanometer development will improve performance by forty five percent at the same power or seventy five percent energy at the same performance compared to modern seven nanometer processors ibm is keen to point out that it was the first research institution to demonstrate seven nanometers. Back in two thousand fifteen and five nanometers in two thousand seventeen the latter of which upgraded from sin sets to nanno sheet technologies that allow for a greater customization of the voltage characteristics of individual transistors. Ibm states that. The technology can fit fifty billion transistors onto a chip. The size of a fingernail reached out to ibm to ask for clarification on what the size of a fingernail was given that internally we were coming up with numbers from fifty square millimeters two hundred fifty square millimetres. Ibm's press relations stated that the fingernail in this context is one hundred and fifty square millimeters. That puts ibm's transistor density at three hundred and thirty three million transistors per square
Kuo: Foldable iPhone in 2023!
"Main chico has a research note out saying that apple is planning to launch a foldable iphone with an eight inch q. hd plus flexible. Oh led display in two thousand twenty. Three quo says apple will ship. Fifteen to twenty million of the foldable iphones. That first year of sales. Cutting macrumors close predicts that foldable smartphones will become a must have for all major smartphone brands. Ed will boost the next super replacement cycle for high end models. And he believes apple is well positioned to be the biggest winner in the device. Trend believes that the upcoming iphone will adopt a silver nanno. Wire touch solution for the device's display. Which will create a quote long term competitive advantage for apple in the device market. This display technology will be needed for future foldable devices that support more than a single. Fold quoting now from quos note. Future foldable devices will require touch technology that supports multiple folds versus only a single fold and current foldable smartphones rollable medium to large size displays and durability when comparing the advantages of the above specifications. The silver nanna wire is similar or superior to stc's why octa and quote quo says that apple is already using silver nano wire for the touch interface of the home pod allowing apple to quote master the technology at a lower cost using small volume production and quote.
NASA Uses 3D Printing to Advance Nanotechnology
"Sultana and her team at nasa's goddard space flight center or working on advancing technology capable of sensing minute concentrations of gases and vapour as well as measuring pressure and temperature and transmitting that data via a wireless antenna. Nanno sensors are known to be highly sensitive and laurie source. However the fabrication process is very complex and lebron intensive we try to address these issues by using an automated Three d. printing process it offset printing process developed by our collaborator at northeastern university. The printing process applies nanomaterials layer by layer to create tiny sensors. A suite of sensors could be printed on one platform and scientists could then use these devices smaller than a cell phone to create sensors that monitor astronaut or give us information about the environment on planetary bodies
The Impact of Australian High Performance Computing in the Coming decade
"Joining us in the podcast. Today we have professor shawn smith that director of national computational infrastructure and see i and he's also a professor or computation of nanno matera science and technology at australian national university. Professor smith is also a fellow of the royal australian chemical institute a fellow american is association for the advancement of science a fellow of the institute of chemical engineers and he will be sharing with us the highlights of high performance computing at nci. Thank you professor for joining us in the podcast. Today i thought we kick off by taking a look at the evolution and development in australia. Research backed by high performance computing and data infrastructure which plays a pivotal role in national research. But also have wide ranging economic and social impacts. I'm so for example as you pointed out in your presentation at supercomputing asia Looking at the year two thousand twenty the events challenging for many with the pandemic but particularly so for australia with the bushfire which i thought i very salient. Examples of where policymakers and help provide as neat fayza reliable information to get a sense of what is yet to come to better manage the situation but beyond these examples is also cancer research. Physics et cetera. So for our listeners. Can you tell us more about you know audi australia. Research are backed. By high performance. Computing infrastructure have evolved over the decades. You certainly are one constructive way to approach that question. Jain may be. If if i summarize the way in which australia to tijuana one phones compute facilities have evolved over the past decade which gives a flavor of how that the sick to hebron australia has developed in the major demise signs that have been really key in driving it forwards so we have to tier one facilities in australia One is the australian at the australian national university campus. Here in canberra the other one is the posey supercomputing center in person west australia. So both of these centers were set up in their initial in the current model as it were nearly a decade ago and when nci was stood up in its current form. The australian national university has long long history of computing. But the carrots. Nci was put in place around about twenty eleven two thousand twelve and we build a new data center on campus and put in the previous supercomputing facility which was called ryan now when i was set up with financial input from the federal government. They then we're really looking for a degree of leverage of their investment And so the federal contributions to were helped to facilitate the standing up of the big facility and the big shane And the new data center per se and they contribute a certain amount of our national expenses. But i asked us dan to negotiate the larger part of operating expenses. With am i just stike holders. And in the case of nci. This was done by substantial collaboration with four major organizations. I was the australian national university. Which is our organizational host. It was the csi. Giovanni australia and the bureau of meteorology so the one university into three big government agencies collaborated in a way that allowed to build out and develop and the common thread across those three. Big agencies was really climate weather simulation and geospatial science earth sciences and so for example the the great majority of large-scale climate modeling research is done at nci. And it's done. In collaboration between the bureau of meteorology the csi and the university sector which has some substantial activity also in that mind so nci became if you will the collaborative sandpit that these organizations could actually work together on very large common data sets in degenerate very large data. It's through the simulation work and the the other component of that was with geoscience australia. They are the secretaries for the international agreements which bring labs scout satellite imaging data four alpine out of the globe down to australia and nci was tasked to work with Jason social strata. To figure out how to host is enormous data sets and make them there in available findable so forth and accessible and utilize -able
Dennis Muilenburgs Bet on the Future
"Denis muhlenberg has kept a low public profile since he left his job. Ceo of boeing at the end of twenty nineteen. But that's about to change me. Lemberg has teamed up with air finance founder. kirsten bartok tau and other aviation luminaries to fund a special purpose. Acquisition company called new vista acquisition corp. They're aiming to raise two hundred and forty million dollars through public offerings to acquire businesses focused on transformational technologies in areas. Such a space defense and communications advanced their mobility and logistics. What does that mean well. We'll let you hear directly from denison. Kirsten who have joined today also with us on my side of the table so to speak is aviation weeks. Technology specialists and urban air mobility guru executive editor graham warwick. Just one no we will. Not be talking about boeing past or future. If you're interested in that i'd like to refer you back to our january twenty nine podcast so let's get started a dentist. Tell us what you're up to. And why joe the good morning and thanks for the chance to talk about new vista. We're very excited about this. New endeavor and that excitement starts with a tremendous opportunity that we see right now as you know i had the privilege of being the ceo of boeing back in. We celebrated our centennial in two thousand sixteen and we. We did some work together on the age of aerospace and when we look back on the history of aerospace the opportunity in front of his right. Now i think it's the greatest one in that one hundred plus year history harris face. We're seeing this convergence of technologies in a way that we've never seen before technologies that span artificial intelligence autonomy new manufacturing techniques satellite technologies new types of vehicles and propulsion systems that set of emerging technologies. All at once has never happened before. Combine that with mega-scale changes in the market. You mentioned air mobility new waste. People are moving Logistics e commerce capabilities the revolution in space in the build out of the lower orbit ecosystem and next generation defense systems that combination of technologies and mega skill. Market ships creates an unprecedented opportunity. And that's what we're focused on at new vista kirsten. Let's hear from you. What brought you into team. Up with dennis and How are you approaching this. Thanks joe and as you know. I've been pretty focused on advanced ever ability for the last four or five years Having been based in silicon valley and kind of live through the internet growth and doing venture capital back then realized early that this transition was going to happen and just from the basic technologies with your talk about them. Electrification greeted propulsion which then goes to autonomy and an ad in hydrogen which has come on the radar lately These technologies are going to completely change Aerospace so that the next twenty years is going to look completely different in the last twenty years and even the is you know. The aircraft designs will look entirely different. Lucky enough i been working on this trying to figure out the right vehicle to investment doing a lot of my own personal investing some through our finance and then was Got on the idea of a spec realized that could be the optimal solution to help. These emerging companies crossed the chasm of death valley of death that we call where you got early stage venture capital money but they needed at large amount of growth capital. These are deep company's hardware and software at their capital intensive and then added that they've got the regulatory component of the faa and. they needed some good opportunities. For large amounts of crossover capital groups. Like softbank could have been that or sovereigns but the spac product has really come in to help. These company cost the valley of death and make it to the next level where they're commercialization occurs and their operational so i couldn't be more lucky to partner with such an incredible operators dennis someone who really pushed billing to be more. Entrepreneurial created horizon ex and necks and We put together a great team here. And we're excited to make a positive difference in the landscape. So so what are you thinking. I mean how do you take these technologies that we write about all time. I guess our listeners want to know and apply them to be like a real product. What what is really exciting. Talk about this this change in the next twenty years. What can we see in practical terms. What are we going to see. joe. I think you're gonna see transformation in these four market segments that we're talking about that's way beyond what we've ever seen before i take what's happening in the in. The lower orbits space ecosystem and extraordinary the number of technologies. That we're seeing that are coming into places real applications now. The build out a satellite infrastructure nanno sats micro sats we see a market for fifty thousand plus additional small sets on orbit or the next decade. We see a number of companies who are working on breaking the cost curve for access to space new launch capabilities that are coming to bear and then new applications in terms of how to use those satellite networks to create information at useful data earth observation New kinds of reconnaissance and surveillance capabilities connectivity. In communications i think the low earth orbit ecosystem. Build out that we're seeing now is just one example of the kind of massive transfer transformation that we're gonna see that's going to create economic value. It's gonna create new companies new jobs. it's going to create a new technologies that are on the innovation edge that are now ripple out into other business sectors. So it's an exciting time to be working on this leading edge
New Doorway to Space with Airlock on ISS
"The doorways on the international space station of work just fine for the past twenty years but as more researchers expand the scope and size of their projects a larger doorway could open up space. This is a special series of innovation now. Celebrating twenty years of continuous human presence on the international space station to harp. Relieve the bottleneck. That sometimes happens on the international space station. As satellites experiments and larger payloads are received nanno racks. llc has built a new and different kind of doorway into space. The private company created the nanno racks bishop airlock module. That will serve as another door to the space station. The new airlock delivered on a spacex dragon. Resupply services mission is the first commercial. Airlock added to the station. This ship will provide five times. The capacity of the stations other operational air locks allowing for larger payloads to be moved inside and outside the station. The bell jar shape contains rows of tracks for mounting modules and housing electrical connections which can be configured in a variety of ways. This versatile design supports conducting experiments or deploying satellites simultaneously making space for a lot more stations
Valorant's New Character is Broken
"There's just one problem. Killjoy is kind of busted the second. She came out youtubers already billing their timelines with clips that looked a little. Let's say cheeky we're talking hiding her warm grenades in terrain. We're talking using all three of her abilities for disgusting Wamba Combos that basically means the enemy don't get to play the game. And her turret unintentionally acting as a walk. Way. trippie. Now at first, it was tempting at least for me to think well, isn't this kind of always what happens when a new agent or? Or character whatever is released in a game. I mean people find little broken exploits, get read it clip it gets hot fixed and we all move on with our lives after all. There was plenty of outcry about raise and about Rano when she was released but it quickly became apparent that this situation was a little different. Why? Because last Wednesday night as clan announced that at the request of riot, killjoy would be disabled for their Valerie invitational. Now, we did reach out to riot for more information on why killjoy could quote negatively impact the competitive integrity of this weekend's tournament. But unfortunately, as of the filming of this video, we haven't heard anything back so I talked to. FBI commentator vents silly who worked the phase clan invitational and he told me that he figures the requests from riot to disabled. Killjoy was a combination of both be bugs and exploits that people have been finding an problems with her actual kit. You know you saw all the posts that came out before killjoy came out on Tuesday everybody was are like raw I'm not too sure how killjoys GonNa be in the mid everybody's actually talking about deter the whole time but actually the hurt is wasn't so bad as soon as it came out and it was more like the rest of her utility in terms of for me, the Nano swarm and her ultimate, which is the lockdown. overpowered. And I think I think there was already ways from abusing those abilities without really. Discovering bugs and all already there there was already bugs found, right? So I think it only made sense distressed tests and make sure that we took the agent out. So it doesn't break the like the competitive nature of that tournament. So at least for me I think a lot of sense I think for a lot of the players they were really happy about that do because the had no no days to repair. So it made sense in that way. Then silly told me that while a lot of attention has been paid to killjoys turret and her old, it's really the Nanno warm grenades that are the problem now if you haven't played Valerie in the last week. One grenade is something that killjoy can throw that detonates on-command not on a timer or by proximity is invisible until it goes off and she gets two of them around. It's basically a remote control molly times too. So when and how are we going to see killjoy actually used in pro play? Well, then silly for one thinks that fixes are coming soon and we won't have to wait until the next scheduled update by Riot I. Definitely think there's going to be a hot fix coming up I mean if it's already been announced by riot Two days before the phase invitational and said, guys, this is honestly tweeted this out. I had guys. It's on us just to maintain the competitive integrity with decided not to add killjoy into tournament play for the upcoming phase invitational, which just passed last weekend. So that means the realized that it's not only bugs that are really breaking agent right now for Killjoy, but there are certain tweaks that needs to be done. So I think knowing right and knowing how they listened to the community and are very good with communication with the with the community I expect more of a hot fixed and didn't change. On a different act or chapter
NASA Inventions Facilitate Remote Health Monitoring
"For NASA, making sure astronauts or healthy, while they're away from home is a top priority, and some of the new technologies developed for space can save lives right here on earth. This is innovation now bringing you stories behind the ideas that shave our future. NASA needed a way to monitor astronauts health that didn't involve taking a full-scale diagnostic laboratory to space. The solution was to shrink the lab with masses Nanno sensor device. Doctors can diagnose diseases just by analyzing your breath. A NASA developed stethoscope. Not only let's doctors listen to your heart and lungs. It could help replace. Replace. The need for expensive and lung tests. A battery operated mask designed for astronauts can help keep people working in dangerous places safe. The mask can be worn by pilots, divers and miners to monitor metabolic functions such as an levels or heart rate, relaying the information wirelessly for real time
Lung Cancer Screen Could Be Easy-pee-sy
"This is scientific. Americans sixty seconds science. I'm wait gibbs. All imagine getting screened for early stage lung cancer simply by taking a deep breath from an inhaler and then peeing into a cup. Sangita Baccio a professor of Health Sciences and engineering at MIT described. How that might be possible in Ted Talk? She gave in two thousand sixteen. What if you had a detector that was so small that it could circulate in your body? Find the tumor all by itself and send a signal to the outside world. It sounds a little bit like science fiction but actually nanotechnology allows us to do. Just that his idea was to invent nontoxic nanno probes. That doctors could put inside your blood or lungs or guts to detect a tiny tumors. When they're easier to treat before they grow big enough to spread throughout the body and damaged vital organs. I dream that one day instead of going into an expensive screening facility to get a colonoscopy or a mammogram or a PAP smear that you could get a shot. Wait an hour and do a urine test on a paper strip in two thousand seventeen bought. His team reported a proof of concept experiment in nature. Biomedical Engineering that demonstrated Nanna probes like this working to detect early stage ovarian cancer in mice and now the group has refined this technology further to create a screening test for lung cancer. That is more sensitive than the C. T. Scans used today. The team of Harvard and MIT researchers described their work in the April first issue of science translational medicine lung cancer accounts for nearly a quarter of all cancer deaths in the US each year in large part because most cases of lung cancer are not caught until after the disease has already spread to other sites yet win lung. Cancer is caught and treated early the majority of patients survived the disease for at least five years but ct screening for lung. Cancer is not widely used around the world. Because it's expensive. And more than ninety percent of positive tests turn out to be benign growths not cancer. So this kind of screening leads to a lot of unnecessary and invasive biopsies in. Battista study which was done on mice genetically engineered to develop lung tumors very similar to those seen. In people the Nanna probes were able to detect tumors about fifty times smaller than other screening methods and it produced. No false positives. The NETA probes are designed to release reporter molecules when they come near certain kinds of lung tumors. Once released the reporters pass into the blood get filtered by the kidneys and then exit the body in the urine. The group is now working to repackage the nano probes into a form that could be inhaled as a powder or through a nebulizer if that succeeds then the technology will have to proceed through several years of clinical trials before it could be used to screen people for lung cancer. And I hope that what this means is that one day we can detect tumors in patients. Sooner than ten years after they've started growing and that this would lead to earlier treatments and that we could save more lives than we can today with early detection.
Will the Paper of the Future Be Made of Poop?
"It's become an evergreen piece of advice for aspiring writers. Put Your Butt in the chair and write a first draft no matter how crappy. Now thanks to a breakthrough in chemical technology that first draft can be literally crap or at least printed on it researchers announced at a meeting of the American Chemical Society in March of two thousand eighteen. That it's possible to turn manure from cows elephants goats and other grass munchers into yes paper as you may already know. Paper is made from cellulose. That usually comes from trees. Not every place has a lot of trees but as we all know everybody poops and some of those poopers leave patties around for stepping in or collecting if you of a mind to collect poop like these. Acs scientists are one of the researchers who presented this idea at the ACS meeting in question Alexander Bismarck. Phd was driving around Crete and watched goats eat grass and poop it out. He thought that maybe the goats were doing to the grass. What paper manufacturers due to trees turn it into cellulose that could be made into paper? Because of course that's what you think of while you're driving around an idyllic island. Chretien excursions some animals. It turns out do a pretty good job. Pooping out paper cellulose depending on. Which animal is doing? The Manure Manufacturing Bismarck said in a press statement up to forty percent of that manure is cellulose which is then easily accessible to make paper from trees. The TREES HAVE TO BE GROUND. Way Down by machine into a pulp before being made into proper paper. Goats do that work for free. Every day of their grass munching poop lieven lives. The only thing they require is more grass which makes more poop which makes more paper and they need some water to drink and maybe scratches on their little chins but either way. It's a more environmentally friendly process than traditional papermaking and it's not just goats. The researchers moved onto piles of Paddy's from horses cows and elephants to elephants in wildlife parks in Africa. Our number one at going number two at the San Francisco Zoo alone. An adult male African elephant can produce three hundred pounds. That's one hundred thirty six kilos of Pooh. That's a lot of potential paper. The first uses for this PU paper would probably be industrial according to the researchers it could filter wastewater before it's released into the environment which seems fitting but papyrus or Nanno paper as the researchers rather boringly call. It could also be used to write on. So don't give up fellow writers. Our first drafts could soon be really truly crappy.
Astronauts' Fresh Baked Cookies
"On the International Space Station recently baked the first chocolate chip cookies in space. This is innovation now bringing you stories behind the ideas that shave our future. Hot Meals on. The International Space Station are prepared by adding water to a food packet and he in a briefcase like food warmer strapped to the wall but zero g kitchen could change all that the New York startup company partnered with Nanno racks the leading provider of commercial access to space and Doubletree by Hilton famous for their cookies at check in to send the first of its kind oven to space with enough dough to bake five chocolate chip cookies. Astronauts noted the cookies which were baked one at a time in the cylindrical chamber maintained the same shape they do on earth but baking times were significantly longer. All of the space based cookies were sent back to Earth to be tested by food. Science professionals astronauts did however get to enjoy the smell of freshly baked cookies while they ate some of the pre baked cookies doubletree sent from home for innovation now I'm Jennifer. Pulley
"We will be talking about childcare a topic we've talked about in the past but some sort of general guidelines for people to think about as they are making their childcare choices that we've heard from our listeners things to keep in mind as general philosophies because you've you've made some changes recently Sarah Right. Yeah I think I think the reason I thought it would be interesting to another childcare episode since we did talk about it before we'll a couple of reasons number one. We have some new listener so this is always requested topic anything from time to time. It's nice to go back on but also I think people forget that this is an area in which you can't set it and forget it because what works when you have one baby is different than when you have two children and it's different when you have older children that may have different kinds of homework and in fact really. The logistics can change every year or even more frequently. We're finding ourselves. It was funny because all of a sudden you know my I wind about it on this podcast. Enough you guys know. I was very frustrated with a lot of evenings because Josh often gets home fairly late there are exceptions. But I certainly can't rely on him to get home. You know around dinner time or anything like that or even penn time and I was finding myself dreading those evenings but our nanny worked from she used to come at seven thirty in the morning and we used to live fairly far from where she did. Now we don't But she came really early. You know she commuted and of course. I wanted to get her out on time. So she left at six o'clock saliva basically get home from work and she'd be pretty much out the door leaving me to deal with the evening on my own. Which again I did it but I wasn't always very happy. Happy about it yet. So you know all sudden. It occurred to me that we didn't necessarily need our nanny to do the morning. Drop off like I don't know what was stopping me. Did Change because it has to do with our move and the timing of the fact that genevieve goes to school now but genevieve school is conveniently located on the way to my office and I had this block on my head thinking like well. You can't drop off the big kids engine. Vive and then one day aren't any had to be often. Let me try it. It was like that is so easy. Like throw Momma car or sometimes we do it with scooters and and a stroller drop off the kids and the timing actually works perfectly because they need to be there really dropped off by like seven forty five and then. I drive halfway to work. Genevieve's drop-off coincides pretty much. Exactly what that halfway point of one I need to get to work and I can actually get in time for when I first patients there and do the drop off which means. I didn't need our nanny to come so early. Which also meant that? I felt free to ask her to work later. So like you know a cascade and now we have her come. Sometimes she still has to come early. We had a parent teacher conference this morning in Josh. Both wanted to go without being distracted by genevieve so she did come early so you know she's still available to come in the morning and usually it's one to two days during the week that she does come early but a lot of other days she comes in around eleven and then we'll stay until seven thirty and then the hours kind of even out to the same number of our. She was working before. But I get that support in the evenings usually put to bed while she's still here and I am a happier person so but it it just like you know we could have easily just stay on autopilot thinking that you know we had a system that worked and you know she was already working a lot of hours. We'd boxed ourselves in a little bit. Yeah so that that was a big thing and then kind of around the same time. I got empowered because I just came to the realization. My husband's actually had to take a little bit more weekend call with the changes at work and it's fine. It's it's reasonable but he's on call one out of every three weekends. I was just started seeing these thirty three percent of my weekend. Stretch ahead of me for the rest of the next decade and not being able to work out and And I was like wait I hover. Genevieve will be twelve though by the end of that second. I'm pretty sure that you can leave a twelve year. Old a fifteen year old a seventeen year old out certainly leave a twelve year old. Okay maybe I was seeing the next five years and I was like. Why can't I just hire someone to comfort like? It doesn't make me a bad parent doesn't make do anything and then. I'm like oh I could hire someone to come. Watch the big kids while I take her to my gym and so now I went back on. Care Dot com which is where we found any. I found to babysitters and I can talk a little bit about the application process. Because I've had pretty good luck and the last two weekends I've come for like two hours since in the morning so I can workout while my husband's working and actually sometimes when he's not working I'm trying to have them come so that he can. Somebody asked to do some work when he's not working so so he can do that without it really taking me and even so we could maybe both at the same time once in a while so again. It's like you have these stories. You tell yourself about what you're allowed to do but we're grownups allowed to do whatever we want. I think there's a mental block about having childcare when you're not actually working right and I think a lot of people have in their mind that the only acceptable time to have it is from the start of your commute to the time when you walk in the door and you know maybe you get a date night every month or so that you have a sitter to regularly build into your life extra hours beyond that I think makes people you know feel weird and we can certainly explore on this podcast. Y that is like why do people feel that way but I think that is definitely we should exactly first before we get to that though the deeper question maybe you can talk through the ads that you put on mystical standpoint so again we found our current nanny through care dot com six years ago. She still working with us. And I found these babysitters what has worked for me. Is that put an ad and I do. The paid subscriptions communicate and then in that ad. I put very specific things about what I'd like them to respond with. Please respond with number one. Your availability number. Two like two references. Unlike number three time you can meet with me like that's pretty simple right and yet. Most people cannot follow the instructions to respond with those things. So I'm like okay. We're done we're done here. You could follow my instructions on the ad you just sent clearly a copy and pasted thing. About how you WanNa work because you love children but you didn't answer my question so that's a really nice filter on that seems to work. And then you know. I set up interviews. I have a friend so I set up for interviews for a few weeks ago and I will admit to them just cancelled. One of them just cancelled in ghosted. One of them Sent me a text like five minutes before the start and was like sorry never mind and then the other two showed up like beautifully on time professionally dressed like darkness. Good yes Contacts in fact both of them at least one of them like sent me a text like just just letting him on way like just like fully and then I knew they were professionals. The other thing I really liked too is if if this is not to hire someone for primary job but like for these babysitting short little gigs. If you find someone that's hired by an organization you know like one of ours is working for a government organization locally. I kind of know that they're not a government. Organization is not going to hire like someone with criminal record or major issues in. If I can find out that they've been there for a couple of years. It's a nice setting processes well to make me feel safe and secure. I feel less scared about like I know. There's a lot of angst when your child or very little They can't talk to you yet about what's going to happen but at least. I know I have an eight year old almost and so she'll tell me if someone's you know not great but I still feel much better knowing that okay. This person was vetted to work in a medical practice or to work at a daycare. Like they've been through background checks drug testing all that kind of stuff. Because I'm not necessarily GONNA have the the the ability to do that myself although through through carry dot com you John Various things. So that's that's a service you can look there's others to like sitter city. Nanno is an on demand one. There's there's a number of players in this space now that there weren't in the in the past in you had to go through if particularly if you're hiring full-time childcare. You had to go through Nanny Agency for instance which they still exist. You may wish to do that. But you know the people's mileage may vary with with them and I really like references so I I asked. I'm like I want phone number of someone you've worked for recently and I do call and usually you can tell instantly in that person's voice like Oh yeah. This is someone that they've trusted. I mean it's the same as a word of mouth wreck but I'll be honest. People are not always including myself so excited to share their favorite babysitters contact information They may want to dig their own date nights and they don't want you to pull them off the market every Saturday night. So that's why I N N I feel awkward asking for that reason because I don't want to steal someone else's best person when somebody has kids that are kind of aging out of the need for babysitter. That's a great time to ask like. Oh you've mentioned that you're leaving your Ten-year-old or twelve year old at home now like any babysitters that you love that you don't need any more that can be a window of opportunity.
How Animals Get Color Without Pigment
"There's more than one way to make it color when humans one address. Something up with a splash of colour. We almost always rely on. Paints dyes or some other form of payments nature uses pigments too but after a few billion years of trial and error it also has another trick up its sleeve. It's called structural color. And it gets it's not from chemical properties but from physical shape so like. Have you ever wondered why humming birds have such vibrant colors? I mean they're not just bright they are iridescent. But if you took a hummingbird feather and grounded up into powder you wouldn't get that beautiful hugh that's because their color comes from the physical structure of the feathers specifically incredibly small pancake shaped structures. The colors we see are the result of light physically interacting with those stacks of Nanno skill flap. Jacks scientists have known for centuries that tiny structures? Were probably responsible for the IRIDESCENT Shimmer of peacock feathers and butterfly wings. And it's become clear over the last couple of decades that colorful micro and Nano scale structures give colored to living things across the natural world in everything from insects to fish to plants. Sort of backup. Pigments get their color because their molecules absorb certain wavelengths of light and reflect others structural colors on the other hand come from the physical properties of the material itself so in nature. These are usually something like cellulose. Collagen Keaton and Carrington. But if you look closely enough at the carapace of a beetle or at the berry like fruit of the herb paalea Camden Sada. Then you'll see a complex micro structure far more advanced than anything. Human engineers have ever designed. Take that herb polycondensation and it's metallic blue berries. While naturally occurring pigments tend to FADE OVER TIME. There are forty year old specimens of these berries. That haven't begun to fade but try to extract blue pigment from the fruit. And you'll get nothing. That's because the metallic blue comes from the wafer. Thin strands of cellulose are arranged in the berries. Cell walls the tiny threads are stacked in zillions of Helix Shapes and in arrangement that allows blue light to be reflected why Elat of other wavelengths passes through scientists are studying structural colors in nature to try to make some themselves in a field called synthetic photonics. In fact this field has given rise to technology. You probably know pretty well like Blu Ray but nature did it
Amaio: High End Beyond Swimwear
"Hi Samantha. Hi Charles how are you? I'm pretty good. So you're You're swimwear line line a Myo. It's Kinda pitched as Appraise swim which the French for after swim. So you're covering swimwear you're making giving suits and then you're making things to wear after he got out of the pool or around the pool kind of stuff exactly okay But you're also very sustainability focused in your maiden Los Angeles so let's talk Tell me a little bit about the brandon where it came from. Yeah so We are very much pointing the swim category. All of our pieces are made and designed to be worn. Not only as swim but as ready to wear solve our one pieces you can easily whereas bodysuits and our tops as crop tops or are swim card against tops with high waisted pants. In addition to all of our resort where pieces transitioning straight back to the swim and you can have a full couture outfit all in a Myo tour We it is not. It's high end luxury and we tried to be as As possible obviously not being in Paris and coming from that heritage but Very much in our technique in the construction of our pieces. We take a lot of inspiration from couture and do the best that we can. You actually have a background where you're very Cosmopolitan you've been around. Can you talk to me a little bit about How you came to do fashion a new. You also have a fine arts and literature background as well. Yes that's correct so I got my degree in Studio Fine Arts And French Comparative Literature I made the transition into fashion design right after university and kind of fell in love with the swim category because it felt like the perfect combination of these two sides of myself One that's been in the water as much as possible since I was a child And then the other the the more cosmopolitan side of of growing up Between Boston in Paris and And Beirut so Having something that was more fashion forward and elegant within the swim category really resonated with me and then creating a multi functioning Multipurpose product for the cosmopolitan. Modern woman was very exciting for us. Would you say from Your Fine Arts background? How much does that inform what you do as a designer do? Do you feel like you pull more from your fashion school skills or you're fine. Art Skills the things that you learn specifically in those different schools when you're designing. I would say from my fine arts just because in particular. We spend a lot of time studying the female body and the female form does yes and so dealing with a stretch. Fabric fit is obviously the most critical and important aspect of the product. So and then and then the inspiration from more of the old couture houses of Paris. Kind of the fun. Cherry on top So we I take a lot of inspiration from ready to wear and couture elements and then apply them onto onto swim so most people think of Los Angeles as producing t shirts and jeans. Not the the find sewing. So how do you build an apparatus? Did you find a factory in La? That was already able to do this or did you start your operation. Now it's been very difficult We are development as start up from scratch So I found all of our development team Which is a huge component of being able to replicate the more fine finer sewing And then we work with several contractors but we are very hands on with the contractors to ensure they execute Kind of at the level and standard that were striving for so. How were you selling? This we are selling to wholesalers or we have wholesale partners as well as directly off of our website. What's kind of stores are you in so far? I mean you started this in two thousand sixteen right We officially launched in May twenty seventeen. I did a very soft launch and may twenty sixteen okay And then we started mainly just with wholesale accounts and then we launched our ECOMMERCE platform in January twenty eighteen and we're currently with Neiman. Marcus Bergdorf Goodman. We've been with anthropology and And then several you know hotel luxury luxury hotels around the world like the four seasons and chevelle blown Saint Bart's and Were with Michelle farmer and Several other small stood greats. Luxury store is around the world. I don't think of all those kind of high end stores. As being very tech savvy. Do you get good information about your sales from and what's selling and what's not working and we do we do. I mean we. Our retail partners are important to us as much as our direct to consumer as as important to us And really building. That relationship with our buyers is important So we tried to make an effort to do that As well as you know making an effort to have that relationship with our directly with our consumers and how you approach ecommerce what what do you say to people online about the brand what? How'd you encapsulated into the little bits that get shared on social media? Yeah so our messaging to our customers very two folds one is explaining that we are making that bridge between a place ski which most people are more familiar with Saying you know you you have a place. Ski In the Outerwear Category. Why don't we have a play? Swim come to a mile and this is who we are and we style All of our pieces very much during her shoots as ready to wear to showcase to the consumer how you can wear our our product outside of the beach and ocean and pool And then the second fold is is looping background to your first question about the sustainability and philanthropic component of our brand which is very important for us In today's market. I think you have to have a really strong vision. And stance of where you want to be in the global climate today And for us it's really important to be a part of that sustainability conversation especially since unfortunately lycra is a synthetic fabric So we WANNA be really on the forefront of the new technology that's coming out around textiles. That are better for the environment Better for the world as well as promoting the more artisanal craftsmanship Better working conditions word. You see the most promise in terms of material science meeting these sustainability challenges for stretch fabric. Yeah I think definitely. Just in the efforts around creating recyclable LYCRA fabrics We still have not been able to find a fabric. That's one hundred percent recyclable. And still very luxurious so we put a lot of emphasis on our base. Swim Fabric In this sustainability component of it so the the meal that we work with fully powered and their technology for how they recycle and reuse. The water waste is extremely efficient and innovative And so that's all really important. So if we can't use a fully recyclable fabric. We try to make sure that every other component of how that fabric is made is very sustainable and very efficient and provide an you know creates as little carbon waste as possible are like Rizzo Extra Life Lycra certified so it will last you a lifetime. Oh what is that? Extra life. Lakers certified is pretty much is what it almost. Sounds like It? It's a tight. It's a technique that diminishes the erosion and kind of the wear and tear. That GRA can go through when it's exposed to the elements and so it's in the it's in the finishing in its in actually how they create the fabric in ensuring it will last you fifty plus sixty years. So is this a new product that you're able to access that that wasn't there a couple of years ago now extra life. Laker has been technology. That's been around for a couple years And so we just make sure that we are a part of that. But there's a lot of really interesting new technology around Recycled Nanno fibers which I find highly fascinating. Japan is actually a great They're really on the forefront of the these new types of fabrics and so. I'm hoping to incorporate more of
These Chemists Ditched a Beauty Conglomerate to Blaze Their Own Trail
"Our guest today. It is Chemist Confessions Glory Liu and Victoria Food. They are here hello Welcome thank you for having us. We're so we're excited. We're so pumped to get into the nitty gritty of skin care before we get started. Let us introduce you all to our audience. Gloria and Victoria are to formulate formula chemists. That quickly became close friends being cubicle buddies at a major beauty conglomerate after a few years formulating skin care products. They saw firsthand first-hand that skin-care had become really difficult to navigate and shop for so they started INSTA- blog to share their chemists perspective via transparent skin-care science with some added added silly cartoon doodles and last year. They went on to launch a skincare. Line that embodies their mission of transparent safe and effective skin care and we should note that you have a huge following you. Our beloved revered referred to often when we yam on about skincare and you invoked yes and we're just so thrilled to have you both here to talk to us today. Thanks for having me really words awards. Crasher set you up there Aria sweat. We've before we kind of launch into do the many listener questions received for you. We would love to just hear the origin story of your lives. Together pre chemists confessions agents and then how you got started working together stable. I guess I'll go first. I'm Victoria by the way. So they know would voice but I guess I had no idea I was actually going to go into the beauty industry. I studied chemical engineering in college and actually my road was starting to push me towards Pharma. I was doing I guess a Master's thesis in like Nanno Medicine And I was looking at the career track of Pharma and was realizing realizing this is really not for me. Because Pharma's high pressure long project timelines and it was just I don't think ultimately I really love that avondale and so I just luckily enough. My research was actually an acne research so so it kind of just led me to think. Oh it would be fun to work for a beauty company specifically skincare. And that's how I ended up actually landing ending chemists position at
Superstrong Fibers Could Be Hairy Situation
"All mammals have hair commonly called called for when it's on your cat or Koala and the thickness of individual hairs varies from species to species. For example elephant. Hairs are more than four. We're times thicker than a strand from an adult human namo nave the animal AIDS larger. The hair has to be faker. University of California San Diego material scientists when Yang. She's interested in how biological structures like hair hold up under stress. That interest comes from a desire fire to design better synthetic materials. Yang's team tested the tensile strength of hair from eight different mammal species including humans. They subjected subjected those hairs to increasing levels of tension until the fibers broke the researchers assume that thick hair from giraffes elephants in boars for example people would be more robust but they were wrong. Ain't texting late. Refine the thinner hair actually is stronger. In fact adult human hair was some one of the strongest in the study and children's hair. The thinnest of all was even more durable. Yang's team took a closer look at the hair with a scanning electron microscope. Hi Chris Cope. All hair is made of the Protein Carrington. The microscope views revealed specific patterns of breakage in the Carribean fibers which are composed of a protective detective outer cuticle and inner cortex that provides strength the microscope. Images showed that the CORTEX thicker hair tends to snap when broken leaving clean even break but the inner cortex of thinner hair breaks off less evenly. Yang compares the process to what happens when a powerful gust of wind blows lows a tree down in those cases that trump tends to shear at an angle. And that kind of break is a sign of strength. It actually takes more attention to cause shearing than a a clean break. The researchers found that the cutoff point between these two types of breakage was about two hundred micrometres about two and a half times thicker than human hair. The study is in the Journal matter. Young is now attempting to mimic the complex structure of hair in the lab with three D. printing once the technology is perfected down to the Nanno scale. These artificial fibres could be used to create a variety of strong materials for use in construction or even rescue operations operations such as nearly indestructible ropes. Until then we'll just have to be content with the knowledge that fewer than a thousand human hairs can support entire person's weight think of all the strength that's left on the hair salon floor.
"nanno" Discussed on Embedded
"That's the whole kit wow yeah it's really small. I mean it's called the Nanno can't be being pit. Is it comparable with respect to computation power of the Jetson text to <hes>. I think it's like a more of an entry level product so it's like for people you know who've never done before. It's nice to get started with but computational power wise. It would probably be like the would be after and then the Xavier is obviously the most has the most computational power. I don't know if this is very if you're the right person to ask but I think the takes two is like four raspberry pies squash together raspberry Pi threes with a better G._P._O.. And then and I think if the Xavier is kind of to to squash together and so it sounds like the Nanno is may be half to two or three quarters of a t x to yet that sounds about right and so as you're trying to port it. Are you running out of. Space not at all actually so we have like an S._T.. Card in there that also increases its storage. It's also what I used to get. <hes> jet pack on in on the first place so surge wasn't really an issue at all when I was trying to port it over. What about computational power no it honestly it works to me? It felt like it was working the same it was really easy to use okay. Why aren't you done yet then? Wow that's a hard question actually putting like of so. We're just trying to make it even better I think so that's kind of it so there was one change though porting it from the to the Nanno. It's just the way that we use the camera because there's a a new thing that Invidia has released is called Jack Kim which is more compatible with the neo. I think than what we were using before so that's Kinda the only thing that we really have to change which were working on to get a to get that fully up and running so we can actually put this in the cafeteria and is that hardware or software to work with a camera. It's tougher to work with the camera. What does it do so what it helps? US Do is kind of interact with the cameras so that's what we used to get. The image is that the cameras looking at and we take the image from there and interest groups so that's where we run the actual inference on the image so it kind of replaces open T._v...
"nanno" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"School board is ending random searches of students ACLU attorney on a Mendosa says the board determined the searches disrupt learning time in dehumanized students. Fatman searches are discriminatory. Children report that they feel criminalized by the policy that they feel targeted by the policy by July of next year, but searches can still be done. If officials have reasonable suspicion some board members say wanting students with metal detectors was a safe deterrent and should not have been ended without an alternative in place. A house subcommittee has held a hearing to talk about legislation to study the idea of reparations for slavery. Actor turned activist. Danny Glover to lawmakers a national reparations policy is a moral democratic and economic imperative. The house majority leader says he expects the issue will be voted on in the house. Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell says he's against the legislation. I don't think reparations for something that happened a hundred and fifty years ago. None of us currently living or responsible is a good idea. He says the US has dealt with the original sin of slavery by fighting the civil war passing civil rights legislation and electing a black president the pilot who made an emergency landing on the Hudson river in New York. A few years ago is testified before. Congressional committee about training on the Boeing seven thirty-seven max jets like the two that crashed in Indonesia, and Ethiopia retired pilot Chesley shellenberger told lawmakers, he used a simulator to recreate the automatic nose down pitch of Amax plane, that was based on a faulty sensor reading even knowing what was going to happen. I could see how crews could run out of time before they could have solved the problem. He says, all seven thirty seven max pilots should get detailed training on flight, simulators, not planes full of passengers and crew news brought to you by Nanno knee. The Norwegian island north.
"nanno" Discussed on We Hate Movies
"He just injected Jackson with Nanno bots, or whatever and his face turns into a similar looking Christopher Atkinson's character has kept the facemask from the very beginning of movie, and when that whole underwater station goes to shit. We see that mask like floating away the by the ocean. So yeah, Cobra commander makes his face turn into that. Basically, it looks like shit. Out my new agents, no jobs. He looks like fucking the thumb wars and stuff. You know what was that the thumb movies? We. Yes. Yeah. Like the fucking like teeth on this, like unnatural object. It looked so it's like son of the mask level CGI to the best of those was thumb comp is that in fact is that a real? Met with them. President. Something jumped up and bit. My thumb. Got the genitals would have to thumb. Call me a GI. Joe? Then some Janney made friends with a bunch of thumb Black Panthers. So then Duke is chasing them. And this is when Sienna Miller, let's get those fuckers kind of thing totally. I've been like both physically and mentally raped for, like, I don't know. Six years. Yup. Maybe I could have some agency this real shut up. Yeah. Yeah. Well, she one point is like running a gun turret, and then isn't any more. Well, this is Star Wars thing like she's doing like Luke in, like, literally, the chair turns like that. Yeah, yeah. This movie's like it's sets up to do shit like that. Then just forgets. Yes. All through with any twelve different characters..
"nanno" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Kneecaps Nanno need dot com. After a damaging earthquake dawn we will up to today. Could look completely different come tomorrow. It could happen today. Protect your home with quake insurance from the calif-. Earthquakeauthority earthquakeauthority dot com. Bid on amazing auction items like taking a ride in the Goodyear blimp. Or seeing the NFL in London. Sponsored by the California earthquake authority. It's the annual auction to support the American Red Cross bid, get prepared California dot org. Attention investors diversified to real estate for returns of twenty percent with monthly payoffs tax advantages and one hundred percent of cash flow to investors first national realty, a proven eleven year track record, eight hundred million dollars realty under management and a new two hundred million dollar portfolio closing now backing your investment or IRA which multiple cash flowing New York City apartment buildings luxury condos with Hoboken, New Jersey, water views and Delray Beach, Florida oceanfront townhomes, you're backed by prime real estate. These are twenty percent return financial unit. Just call two one to ten twenty seven twenty-seven now for free information. You're backed by hard assets in New York, Hoboken, Philadelphia, Delray Beach, Florida. Call two one to ten twenty seven twenty seven. For these twenty percent return real estate back unit for your IRA or cash flow. Call now to one to ten twenty seven twenty seven to one to ten twenty seven twenty seven. Securities only made by their private placement memorandum. Read it first and invest wisely. Past performance is no guarantee of future results. National is a real estate development firm, see them at n r I dot net. The greatest movie musical of.
"nanno" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Nanno NEA dot com. Storm headed our way window Tuesday afternoon through Wednesday. Heaviest during today Wednesday and inch and a half to three inches possible. At precocious valley's free to five inches in the hills. Gusty south winds will blow we'll see snow at seven thousand feet and then another week system with scattered showers Thursday and Friday, this is Fritz Coleman with NBC four news right now in Long Beach, fifty three degrees. Same for Santa Monica. It's fifty four in Cyprus. Fifty three degrees in Anaheim. We lead local live from the KFI. Twenty four hour newsroom. I'm Erin bender. On. Long. To talk to George Noory called the wildcard line at eight one eight five zero one four one zero nine the first time caller line is eight.
"nanno" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Is brought to you by Nanno knee. We lead local live from the twenty four hour newsroom. I'm about if your business is healthcare you care about attracting the right customers with one in two people looking to improve their health in the new year. Now's the time to advertise getting healthy feeling and looking better are always on the top of the resolution list. Get your campaign a healthy start with iheartradio. We reach ninety three percent of Americans and seven out of ten people research your business after hearing your radio app. Make it your resolution to grow your business with iheart. Visit I heart works dot com. That's I heart works dot com. If you have rats in your attic or walls, don't make the mistake of putting out poison or wasting money with a company that charges you monthly to check rat traps rat proof for a one time fee rodents. Stop will. Identify and seal all rat entry points trap and remove all rats, sanitize your attic to remove any nasty, viruses and remove and replace all rat nest infested insulation rodents, stop is so confident that they can stop your rat. And mice problems that they provide a lifetime guarantee read all the five star reviews on yelp. If you have rats or mice in your house or business, call rodents stop at eight hundred two nine oh, fifty three forty three eight hundred two nine hundred fifty three forty three we provide fast friendly and effective rodent control solutions throughout southern California. Plus, our technicians are clean friendly and always on time to stop the rodents. Call rodents stop at eight hundred two nine oh, fifty three forty three open twenty four hours. Call eight hundred two nine hundred fifty three forty three of a plumbing water heater issue. Call a smell good plumber eight hundred four four six Mike..
"nanno" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Because new research says the joy, I was wrong. And we have no way of really knowing. If this was all just if the pills was an accidental situation. I doubt that the era was an accidental situation whether Perot and says the pills were found with blueberries, she says, even if it was legal to hunt within city limits, which it's not the arrow and the birds neck was not a hunting arrow news. Brought to you by Nanno knee completed his twenty eighteen New Year's resolution to eat a burger a day in LA each at any place. Lawrence Longo says his goal was to be the Burger King of Los Angeles. He says the biggest burger giants in and out and McDonalds among others, come from California. So was vision quest made sense. If you want to stretch out being happy gifts because new research says the joy from giving last much longer than the joy. From getting one study published in the journal, psychological. Science had participants spend five dollars a day on the same thing for five days some spent on themselves while other spent on others like an online donation or a tip jar those spending on themselves say the joy of that decreased. While the givers were happy throughout those five days. Researchers say getting puts us in comparison mode, which leads to a feeling of never enough the act of giving removes the comparison aspect, and so it has a fresh new feel every time Michael krozier KFI. News, tennis pro Roger Federer has won the bragging rights over Serena Williams after facing off against each other in Switzerland. At the Huffman Cup do played mixed doubles game in front of a crowd of fourteen thousand people sets ended with scores of four to two and four to three. Both in fetters favor was the first time the tennis greats ever played against each other better and Williams have won a total of forty three grand slam single titles between them from the helpful socal Honda traffic.
"nanno" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"KFI news news brought to you by Nanno knee police in San Francisco of Katamon accused of robbing and nearly killing someone in front of a crowd of tourists cell phone video from bystanders shows a man being repeatedly punched and stomped Friday afternoon. He was taken to the hospital with life threatening injuries. The accused robberies is facing eleven felony charges, including attempted murder. December was a busy month for homesick in. Inmates in California a man who walked away from a minimum security firefighting camp in northern California. Yesterday was the fifth runaway of the month in the state police are still looking for him and Folsom inmate who escaped on December twenty second the United States in Israel or now officially withdrawn from UNESCO, which the countries accused of anti Israel bias the change took effect with the new year, but was announced in two thousand seventeen since then UNESCO has made an educational website about the holocaust and drafted anti-semitism guidelines. President Trump has tweeted out an all caps. Happy new year message, including what he calls. The haters fake news media. Trump wrote twenty nine thousand nine we'll be fantastic year for those not suffering from Trump derangement syndrome, just calm down. And enjoy the ride great things are happening for our country says going deep new horizons spacecraft is now a billion miles beyond Pluto and has passed the tiny icy object known as ultimate Tuli. It's the most distant world ever explored by humankind. The fly by comes three and a half years after new horizons swung past Pluto and sent back the first close ups of the dwarf planet Aaron bender KFI news traffic.
"nanno" Discussed on 600 WREC
"Brain or with yours while you're awake. Remove a tiny chunk figure out. How it works? Reinstall it with chip kind of like, the experiment. Right. I guess described and you would never lose consciousness and yet when we're done you are now completely. A chip on your brains floating in the modern hundred different pieces. So that would be a way of whatever you mean by Seoul of conveying it in real time without losing consciousness into a more durable, medium, something still electrical like your brain. But something likely chip-based if your body is no more. But yet they clone you and download memory. And so you are who you are. Again. Are you dead is the original body dead? Or the fact that you're in another body functioning. Keeps you alive technically. So do we physically die or not even if that other body is no longer functioning, you're gonna think you're putting a finger on and we have to distinguish the questions like we see mathematics of existence from uniqueness, whether you exist anymore once that brain is dead. The answer is no, but you could wake up in some sense, you die when you fall asleep, and you come exactly life when you wake up or after a major surgical operation, the complication here is what if you woke up in a hundred different ships and now your existing, but you're no longer unique. We don't have a basis of reference for that in our experience, but that's to be possible with digital soul. Now. Do you bring up something very fascinating? And that seeing I'm thinking download your memory to one chip. And then close to one body you can make a hundred thousand of you. Absolutely. And so we just talked about people calling up with robocalls. Maybe they're gonna call up Georgia and stick their digital soul into yours. G not to promote my book. But that is one of the premises of the book Nanno time that the the villains in that book use that as a form of assassination in effect. And what do you mean by Nanno time Nanno time is what would it be like to think in a chip right now because we're made of meat because we're made a very simple Ionic flow devices are signals travel from your brain to your big toe. Wiggling your big toe is a good exercise, by the way about a hundred miles per hour. Not very maybe two hundred miles per hour, very fast. And as a consequence we think in a very slow basis. But if you could back up the brain, which was just talked about even with today's chips, you would think millions or billions of times faster insta- were Nanno time. So that a few seconds of right now that you listen to me could easily be a century, an ano time a century in this kind of digital might in fact, much more and with future computations, and what's the concept explores, and I gave it the name Nanno time is the back and forth. Between are relatively slow. What we call me time. Commonsense time our of real time and had.
"nanno" Discussed on KNST AM 790
"I heard when it had to do with Nanno botch eating up oil spills in the problem that that and I just thought sanctioned I think with the Serling state cool. Did you know about that? Nick, I I was not aware of the current a radio series. No there actually wasn't even twilight zone series of radio dramas of the original episodes that was produced some not too long ago. But no it wasn't aware of of the current one. No did ride ever right for radio in his early days. Oh, sure. Yeah. That's that's where he really got to start was in radio his first sales where to where to a series called Grand Central station that aired I think on CBS CBS network, and he wrote for radio in college. And so yeah, that was that was the beginning before he broke in. And actually, the funny thing is he actually went back to radio. Created a radio series in nineteen fifty four. So basically four years after he had broken into television. He actually went back to work in Cincinnati and created this radio series called it happens to you. And it was a series of thirteen original radio scripts where did you end up living, Los Angeles. Yes. Well, he wants he lived in Los and Pacific Palisades for most of his professional career. And then he always went back to ethica in upstate New York every summer, and then he was teaching at Ithaca. So he kind of gradually spent more time, and it's like a later in his life. When he got sick was at a prolonged illness or did he go, suddenly, well, it was it was pretty sudden he you know, he'd had who's fifty years old wasn't he or something like that fifty? Yeah. He was fifty and he had a couple of heart attacks, and he went in for a bypass procedure, which was fairly cardiac bypass procedure. Which was it was. Yeah time, and you know, it's interesting. You know, how new it was because if you read some of the news stories at the time about the surgery, they'll explain to you exactly what the surgery is. You know, they're gonna take vein artery from this here in put it here. It's like nowadays. You wouldn't have to say, you know, what a cardiac bypass says. But that back then it was so new that that explain this the surgery, and he had the surgery and the doctors thought he was successful. And by the time, they were sewing him up. He had another heart attack on the table. And that was pretty much Steve's with us first time caller in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Hi, steve. Hi, george. I got a little tricky about right? I lived in central New York from seventy two to seventy five and I worked on the military base called Seneca. Army couple close. Okay. And it was a big a big arsenal that had nuclear weapons. Quite a few. Actually, it's been on the news. Anyway, roads home was about two or three miles from that date and a little town called Romulus up the road about mile and a half two miles with a little post office where I where I used to have a post office box. And that's where rod used to send that. Yeah. When he he had a swimming pool built on his property there a couple of miles away right next to the base or it's actually an arsenal. And I used to talk to the postmaster it's sort of like the one room perched off, and I said I heard rod Serling was around here. He said, yeah, he comes in once in a while. And I always wish I had met him. But I never did. But I think that's where he's the send his tapes out to Los Angeles to the. Contrived into is TV program and. A as I say you lived right on lake how Yuga and ethica, and that's not not far. So yeah. Could very well. Be. And he would he would dictate and send the tapes out to Los Angeles to be to be transcribed. Interesting. Steve what else you know, about him? What's that? What else? Do you know about him? That's cool when his career started think a little bit. He went back to that area. And he taught at I believe it's Cornell University down there, and he's very not far from it. It's out where it's on. What's in the little cemetery called the Interlaken right on the lakey much the love that area in its wife when they first got married they had their honeymoon there on the lake her her relatives parents probably owned that property and he bought it eventually, and they live there. And they always went back there on summers to right and relax. And but funny thing is he used to do little radio promotions for people he knew in the area like she or whatever it might be store. I mean that was kind of cute you're here. Locally just to help them out. Now, that's just to help them out. Yeah. Absolutely everything got which really nice guy. That's the way to do it. And he had a heart of gold. He did he he really was incredibly generous with his time. He would do things like that all the time. He would he would narrate things for for free for people people at the college or or local businesses as as Steve mentioned, and yeah, he would absolutely do. And and, you know, going through his correspondence rod Serling kept everything he ever ever sent every letter he ever wrote he kept there still exist, and you would think he responded to every single fan letter he ever received personally, personal letters signed and everything he took that time to do that. And. Mazing that that you can't really find somebody saying a bad word about rod Serling. You really can't Nick we're gonna take a quick break. Then we're gonna come back with final phone calls with you. Special guests, Nick Parisi as his book. Of course, it's called rod sterling his life work in.
"nanno" Discussed on KSRO
"So in addition to grounding yourself, look search search where the term grounding and you'll get all the information you need. On that. And the scientific papers proving it works, but I myself have removed all wireless devices from my house my computers are hardwired. I do not have wireless cell phones. We cut our what if we do use our wife WI fi we use it briefly. And we always make sure it's cut off. Immediately thereafter. We never leave it on at night. We have one cell phone. It is reused rarely on we cut it off at night. So there are steps you can take to to reduce your sensitivity to like in EMF or electrosmog. Yeah. But it's the two in combination that really or the the killer. It's you know, there's a paper called a Nanno blenders. And I'm forgetting the name of the guy who wrote it. I could look it up real quick or short on time Nanno blenders, the idea being that everything has a resonant frequency and when metal is in your body, and it's interacted upon by an electric magnetic field that had vibrates as its Bob ratings. We're running out of time here. We're cutting cutting up your DNA, right? We'll be right back with more triple eight six seven three three seven hundred Jimmy with us. We'll be back. Strikeforce energy. I know you've heard about it. Now, it's time to see.
"nanno" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE
"Micro drone swarm form of warfare in which you have thousands or millions of Nanno drones that looks like a barely discernible cloud of something or Heyzer. But you don't even notice it that can go into people's lungs, or or what have you and kill from within in control themselves, essentially with I can't remember what the theory is. It could be we're moving into a paradigm of conflict. In the next hundred years that changes everything weapons that can't be detected used with impunity with deadly results was that name the name of the third volume of your autobiography paradigm of conflict. Yes. Yeah. It's it's under appreciate it. A man's been arrested after allegedly shouting profanities about President Trump and attacking a Republican congressional candidate with a switchblade in the same. Cisco bay area. Wow. That's a shame. This wasn't a democrat attack. Because then the media would spend all day talking about how Republicans ratchet up anger with rhetoric. Thirty five year old guy at the was arrested after the alleged tack on Rudy Peters at an election booth that have Paul festival in Alameda County. Nobody got seriously injured in the attack. But witnesses say the guy with the knife approach. Peter's tried to stab the candidate for the switchblade apparently mouth functional my God. So there in the booth the candidate in this guy or struggling back and forth things at each other. Finally, the guy rans the attacker runs off. He was arrested nearby suspicion of assault. Authorities say you still.
"nanno" Discussed on The Talk Show
"I mean, it's it's in development still, but it's developing versions pretty much done. I hope to be embedded pretty soon and yeah, when this fall when watch west five and twelve come out this fall overcast has full standalone watch playback, and it's great. It's it's finally doable. Apple, like the OS finally gives app developers what we needed to make that compelling at all to make it even barely functional at all. It turns out it turned really great. I, I use it all the time now and it's I can't wait to ship it. Yeah, and it's an interesting combination of couple of finalize where I mean, and I've been doing this for years in my sporadic jogging habit of somehow trying to get by with the least amount of kit while I can still lead there listening to music or podcasts. And I did the thing for a while where I had the. The little square ipod Nanno on a boat called the tick. Tock wristband. Kickstarter strap was. It was like one of the first kick starter sensation projects. It was a a watch band for the square ipod Nanno that in hindsight, was humongous as a watch, but allowed you. It was an, but as Tim cook famously said before the watch the wrist is an interesting place, and it's an interesting place. It was always an interesting place to put a little thing like that for the reason that it it for over a century now has been an interesting place to put a carry on time piece. And the biggest problem with it wasn't the wristband was a fine respond and it wasn't, you know, looking at it, which was great. It was a great place to put it because you could see it. Like when you clicked it on your shirt, you couldn't really see it. The problem was for audio, having cable go from your risk to your ears was often awful because that was before bluetooth was well. Yeah, it was definitely before do. Then you'd have this, you know, always sort. I felt like you had an IV hooked up to you. You know, like it's just like in a way that it just never feels good to be tethered to an IV when you're in the hospital, or you know, drawing blood or whatever you know is going on. It just never felt good to have a cable connected to my wrist and my head, you know. But I feel like we're finally at the point where we will finally be this fall when watch OS comes out with his support where the combination of air pods and apple watch with audio support, good audio support as laxly. Give us a thing that we've I've been looking for for, you know, fifteen years. Yeah, it's, they finally have it to us, and I've, I haven't using it. I've been testing with doing lots of dog walks with just my watch and everything, and it's great, and I think you know, I ultimately, I don't think people are going to use it that much compared to using their phone because your phone is still better if you have it with you, but if you don't have it with you, if you don't wanna have it with you, this now gives you the option. Yeah, it really exemplifies a to me and. Unusual pattern for apple, like in the old days, Microsoft was famous for this. This this pattern of doing an absolutely dreadful one point. Oh, that even even even at a point where they were successful company like or maybe the most successful company and all of technology, whatever they came out with a one point would be terrible. And even the might of marketing might of Microsoft couldn't make it. It was both both bad technically and a failure in the market, but then rather than abandon it, keep their nose to the grindstone and do a two point. Oh, that still wasn't any good, but was clearly better right? And still not give up on it and spend another eighteen months at it and come out with a three point zero and it is best exemplified by windows, right? Nobody even most..
"nanno" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"First book entitled nanno medical device in systems design challenges and possibilities visions crc press and he is now in the process of generating two new books in parallel to articulate his larger vision of where nanotechnology nanomedicine and artificial intelligence may lead entitled nanotechnology nanomedicine and artificial intelligence toward the dream of global healthcare equivalency and molecular manufacturing emergence of the grand equalizer the third book entitled nano medical brain cloud interface explorations and implications it is also in the works which will investigate the possibilities of hypothetical for now nanno medically enabled brain cloud interface welcomed the twenty first century radio frank bean hello dr bob thank you very much and peace meet you and i appreciate you having me on your show well we certainly appreciate it going through your seven hundred sixty nine pages that was quite some challenge i saw very much for the effort i saw i saw words i've never seen before i have to look them up myself before i wrote them down it was some experience i'll tell you i really enjoyed it so how did you go on and like to i was reading that she started your radio twentyfirstcentury radio back in nineteen eighty eight is that correct sir yes oh happy belated thirtieth anniversary oh thank you fascinating programming and you're doing a lot to stimulate the human intellect here i think you're doing fantastic job thank you very much yes.
"nanno" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour
"Robots robots are sure to if you were to joy at can i ask you john if you're gone by one thing for your own use for your own home in 2018 you saw there what would it be that's new the nanno pixel television which is made by lg it's a it's a screen like nothing i've ever imagined it was it was just perfect so if you are a you know if you or a freak about your a all theater yet you're heavy that was that was astounding another thing to thought about as reese retail retailer generals going through a wholesale chain retail bots were everywhere so this is the the adages they're going to be more efficient in humans a dozens of companies devoted to augmented retail solution so a company called face note allows a user to recognize customers and quickly download preference in styles sizes even your friends severe shopping will be another reason not to go to brick and mortar malls just no need to go to a mole particules beginning february and again there were massive amounts of people gathered at these boos retail is going to wholesale change adding to that smart really cool let's talk smartphones for second competition is overwhelming i don't know how apple maintains market share it i we've heard that too many times but there's a company out there chinese ct which has got a double screen so if you're if you wanna watch your emails you wanna watch your your feeds and watch movie at the same time you've got this double screen you can then flip it backwards and forwards will stand up as a pyramid that was really cool and.
"nanno" Discussed on AppleInsider Podcast
"Are are being received and so the tunnel length is mathematically related to the frequency print so that's why have have something plugged in the ipod nanno to have at work the size of the device alone is not enough to get a good signal on fm right but more important than that is that the eiffel was seven and eyebrows alias fat it's do not include any chip that hasn't fm radio in you know why this is this this like we as as a as a as humanity have become such a group of like self entitled babies like now morrow and i'm guilty of this to me alec we all want i was talking to few weeks ago that very nice woman on twitter who was asking me um i was i i put out something i said i'm we're going to have watched series through review what are you want me to address and this woman was really upset that the app watch series three with elti only works with us bands lt bands and then she couldn't travel internationally and switch carriers and she could not wrap her head around the fact that it was a physical constraint and i we went back and forth for a long time and i tried my hers explantions like she's like oh you know apple must be saving for next year or they're looking to get more money they won't be able to buy two watches and like all these conspiracy theories and stuff and it's like now it's just you have an antenna you have a small wearable device you can we fit somebody bands in there that's just the way that the physics of at work so what apple did was they created a number of regions where they sell to watch.
"nanno" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Sunday this bill keeps most to the obamacare taxes keeps most of the regulations keeps most of subsidies and create something that republicans have never been four that's a a giant insurance bail out superfund and from the middle main susan collins on cnn's state of the union spell wedding pows funded nanno sweeping changes in the medicaid program and those think clued very deep cat forty people shot so far this week ghent in chicago ten killed an antiviolence activist in a nine year old among the killed fifty eight year old willy cooper was murdered in a driveby shooting he ran a south side community center working against violence no arrests have been made only thirty six percent of americans approve of president trump's performance according to the new washington post abc news poll and that kid mr trump the lowest approval rating at the six month mark of any president in seventy years according to abc news or sanchez tells us that the meeting trump's son and his soninlaw had with russians offering dirt on hillary clinton is a factor in those sliding numbers sixty three percent of those polled believe that meeting between donald trump junior russian attorney and russian lobbyist was inappropriate only twenty three percent believe that it was appropriate president trump responding by tweeting that quote nearly forty percent is not bad at this time and then he went on to complain that the poll isn't really very accurate anyway i'm michael toscano no reasonable to me clean god then my just as this move to guy and saving you money guy co also gives you 24 set an access to.