35 Burst results for "Orion"

Interview With Hayden James

Back To Back

04:29 min | Last week

Interview With Hayden James

"Wary are you in? Sydney. in Sydney. Yes. So I live in Sidney Australia is camera everything's Okay you look great. Ula Great. Yeah. Yeah. Sweet Yeah in Sydney in my studio. I, live in the northern beaches, which is basically like I'm right next to manly beach and so I the Hassi with my wife and baby boy and I built a studio in one of the kids rooms and it's like a room within a room. So we kinda built it up over a COUPLA months? And when I close it all you can't hear anything. So at some I, get to let him using whatever. That's really nice man and yeah. especially with a kid to it's it's nice to be close to home but still have your own space I can come in here and cry can unknown me. It's great. Right, you can go be the baby. That's so funny man how's your quarantine? How are you guys doing out there? Honestly like okay it's it depending where you live in Australia I think the answer will be very different Yep in Sydney. It's been. Orion. It's we haven't had a huge amount of cases. I think yesterday we had like one case in New South Wales in. Sydney and You know Melbourne's a different story in complete lockdown I was speaking to a friend that lost not. So it's very different via bit Personally it's been it's been quite nice being off the road and hanging out with family being in the studio and making music of made more music than I ever have in my whole Korea basically because I'm just sat in this room, you know so. I'm just I guess making the best of a bad situation and just in doing everything I can. So when we get back out there one day we can keep going yeah. One hundred percent men I mean, are you do you enjoy long studio periods like this not necessarily because of these circumstances but like are you a studio guy? I am but actually never had this amount of time in his life in one studio. It's always been a laptop on the road. So it's it's a new focus that I have It feels really good and I'd like board new cables and stuff and new since and and kind of noting out of it more I'm loving people doing their live streams like especially like the. Disclosure, ones and those are crazy. It's just so amazing I. so even people like coming up and and and learning how to produce. It's so valuable by so that give back mentality I think is is Sonia. That's that's been really cool. Yeah. Disclosure one is crazy and I also like a lot of people are doing you know sort of demos submission listening feedback kinda streams. Where's Oh? Yeah. Yeah. Where people just send in things that working on our songs and they listen to it, you know live and give feedback and So the people. So it's like upset one in I'm not sure if they're gonNA listen to mind and go from there. I mean I think everyone has a different submission process, but I know like Actually, the way I found out about the disclosure stream was I was watching I don't know if you know Kenny beats he does like rap production stuff yet. Yeah. He does like a beat battle kind of thing where he'll put he'll give everyone a sample and then you have a few hours to make a beat and then he kinda ranks those and he'll have guest judges. So disclosure came on to judge that and that's yeah, people do. Stuff there's so many different things happening that. Never would have stayed out. So you look at it that way just like you gotTa, you gotTa make lemonade you know A friend of mine Lyndon J whose in a band called Faw I'm FA double I. Came, out with a song colds hush. Forget the song name but the point is He gave the instrumental out to everyone and everyone kind of had their own vibe on and like they were the singers instrumentalists and you got like two hundred submissions of people doing their own thing on this one bait Moore is really cool. I found. So it's yeah, it's a nice. It's it's a really crazy time and really sad because obviously it's tragic and people. In their lives and their jobs and all that kind of stuff. But I feel very fortunate to be in a position where it's like I can take this time to you know figure out what my next step is.

Sydney Sidney Australia Korea New South Wales Lyndon J Moore Kenny Melbourne
Topics for 3rd presidential debate released

The Morning Show with Orion Samuelson and Max Armstrong

00:25 sec | Last week

Topics for 3rd presidential debate released

"For next week's presidential debate around news nation has the details. Fighting covert 19 American families Race in America. Climate change, national security and leadership. The debate is next Thursday and runs for 90 minutes without commercials. News News Nation Nation will will carry carry the the debate debate Live Live on on W W G G N N America. America. As As well. well. Azad Azad News News nation nation now now dot dot com com and and the the news news Nation. Nation. Now Now APP. APP. The The

Azad Azad America W W G G N N America
ISS astronauts take delivery of a shiny new space toilet

Start Here

01:53 min | 3 weeks ago

ISS astronauts take delivery of a shiny new space toilet

"Yesterday, a special payload arrived at the International Space. Station the canada-arm too is now over the pin, this has nothing to do with any of the life or death issues we've been covering lately, but this is a huge deal on board because while this Terry's rocket carries lots of supplies, it carries one piece of equipment that hasn't been up there in years the toilet I know a toilet and I get a big laugh from my friends all the time like, oh, he's. Building the toilet in Your Life Ana just toilet titanium's faced where. This is a new model that NASA designed to be used in deep space travel. So fit in the new Orion capsule, they had to make it smaller and lighter while they read it, they decided to send a duplicate the team on the ISS. You can call this one number two. Here's an astronaut showing off the old one you wanna come to this segment and the first thing you want to do is Read, this piece of equipment and turn this router switch ninety degrees to open position, and as she showing how this hose works can use this yellow element for your one. You can see her raise her eyebrows almost like you can tell this clearly made for the male anatomy, which is a big step forward. Now, these new toilets are designed with women in mind designed was was. Completely re contoured to better accommodate that the male anatomy. The other thing to brag about all the waste goes through this recycling system in which the pipes treated stupor strong acid needed pipe strong enough to the acid. So they're made of titanium, which is wide. This pair of toilets cost twenty, three million dollars to make. About the toilet one of. We I think we've developed a new toilet and a couple of decade launch have been scrubbed multiple times before successfully took off if these astronauts were waiting to express their enthusiasm, they finally don't have to hold it anymore when the astronaut go, we want to allow them who boldly go.

Terry International Space Nasa
Trump begins Remdesivir therapy while spending the night in the hospital

The Morning Show with Orion Samuelson and Max Armstrong

00:39 sec | 3 weeks ago

Trump begins Remdesivir therapy while spending the night in the hospital

"And the first lady announcing they tested positive for the Corona virus. Friday night, we learned President Trump's campaign manager, Bill Stepien and former adviser Kellyanne Conway have also tested positive. The president will spend the next several days at Walter Reed Medical Center outside Washington. As for treatment, the president has reportedly been injected once with an experimental drug combination to fight the virus. And he is on rendez severe therapy. The president posted a video statement on Twitter before boarding Marine one. I want to thank everybody for the tremendous support. I'm going too watery hospital. I think I'm

President Trump Kellyanne Conway Bill Stepien Walter Reed Medical Center Twitter Washington
TV Face-Off: Brooklyn Nine-Nine, Superstore

Ask Me Another

06:27 min | 3 weeks ago

TV Face-Off: Brooklyn Nine-Nine, Superstore

"Hello Lauren. Any. How was your week own? It's been a long everything. That's really doing that sounds. Yeah. Yeah, it's going well I. Think I've managed to somehow over extend myself which feels impossible. During that seems absolutely normal for you actually. This is the first week we were talking that some of us are putting on her calendar, our TV watching yes, like we're like tonight and. You know on the Google cal or whatever use a calendar I'm putting everything in my calendar and I do feel like I did commit to a few things because occasionally I wake up with this idea that I'm like, I'm going to do that and I'm GonNa try this show or whatever, and then at the end of the day you're like, what am I doing like I barely do any I've gotten those black bananas out of the freezer like six or seven. They fought and I've put them back. It's like the banana bread will come but who knows Asking taste so amazing when you finally get to it, it does the re the. Freezing I is really. Let them, go black and then thaw them and re freeze them several times. Stephanie, are you cooking? Are you doing any of the intense recipe? It's a balance of like how how responsible do we wanna be to all the people that are making these deliveries all the time. So you know abby self centered in order food every chance for yet at first it seemed like this going to last two weeks. Let's order pizza every night you know So we've definitely we've gotten some farm boxes. We've tried to do stuff with them and some have been hit some good Mrs. Yeah like too many turnips that kind of thing. Well, we got a box. It was like all of we had to look it up on the Internet and like try to figure out. As. It turned out to be watermelon, radish sprouts or something. So I an entire episode and a half of Rupaul drag race taking the little sprouts. The thing in the Brad made a salad and it was like just okay and our. See. Last me what's for dinner and I'm like, I, don't know. I don't want to be responsible for it. I know it's too much everybody I know is reading recipes. I. Am Reading Instructions on the back of a box. So let's go to your first game. Quiz called masked singers because these days everybody's wearing a mask but some musicians were way ahead of the curve I'm going to play you a clip of a musician who famously obscures their face and you're gonNa tell me who we are hearing and if you have no idea, you can make something up. And we're going to go back and forth learn this for you. Right. He's an Australian artist who often uses a large blonde wig to shield her face, and sometimes she tops with the boat. Yea. Tiffany this for you. Because this singer's voice sounded so much like. Many conspiracy theories emerged that Elvis was still alive and releasing music under this alias in the nineteen eighties. I will say it seemed as though he was leaning into the Elvis thing a little bit. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. I'll take multiple choice because I truly don't have a clue so I'm going to guess. Okay I'll give you the multiple choice. Was it a Orion be Bill Haley and his comets or see Jefferson starship? I think. Bill. Haley and his comments who is that? That's cool. Too. So cool incorrect. There was Orion. A Ryan yeah his. Belt. That's yeah. The very same. He were masquerade style mask. And during his time with the son record label, which was also eldest is label he made over eleven albums toured with Jerry Lewis Dionne Warwick. Documentary about his life in two thousand, fifteen called. The man who would be king so he really did lean into the Elvis thing that's how lauren the members of this French electronic duo appear onstage wearing helmets. I know I know I know. There's there's more there's more. And rarely give interviews. I know this is terrible but I'm going to need the multiple choice. Okay. Is it a the chemical brothers? The DAFT PUNK or C. LCD sound system it's Daft punk be that's right. Yes. I needed to hear it. I was because in my mind I was like is that no, it's not easy sound system I knew that but that's all it was coming into my head I'm so sorry husbands literally wearing his daft punk shirt today and then Lauren gets that question great. Yeah and that is a slap in the face it is. Straight up. Right up sloppy. Maybe. We'll come here. Stephanie. This electronic trio of musicians hails from Boise Idaho and first appeared on the scene in two thousand thirteen. I need the multiple choice. Sure. Was it. A Merlin's beard be broken WAN's or sea. Magic Sword. I don't know how permafrost. Hard you got hard ones Brogan wants sounds cool. I hope that's their name. The is cooler than their actual name. Best. Word. Chick Sore. Members perform wearing hooded close and fencing masks with glowing laser lines for is the third member of the band supplies projections. One of the band's members known as the keeper said that he came up with the idea while staying at a meditation retreat. That's where all good ideas come from. He said, he said day seven at dawn that this is what I wanted to do was the one constant in my life eighties epic

Lauren Elvis Ryan Stephanie Brad Bill Haley Google Boise Idaho Abby Brogan Tiffany Jerry Lewis Dionne Warwick Jefferson
Big Ten Football Will Begin in 2020, Reversing Earlier Decision

Mark Blazor

00:46 sec | Last month

Big Ten Football Will Begin in 2020, Reversing Earlier Decision

"Course, saying college football maybe held this fall following a unanimous vote by the Big 10 Council of Presidents and Chancellor's before to get backto work to do things that we love Coach football play football and I know our guys. We're really, really excited as well. Orion Day excited today as well. The college sports conference, originally unanimously unanimously voted to postpone fall sports until the spring back in August, the league announced today. They now we'll have games as soon as October 23rd. It will include eight games with the two top teams in each division, playing one another for the Big 10 championship. Big 10 said in a statement that everyone involved in the program's moving forward will be tested daily for the Corona virus. Starting on September. 30th was beautiful

Football Council Of Presidents Chancellor
Understanding what happened to Seattle Pier 58

News, Traffic and Weather

00:56 sec | Last month

Understanding what happened to Seattle Pier 58

"Well, the people in charge of the demolition of Seattle's pier 58 say they took all the necessary steps to remove the pier safely. Almost Ryan Harris has their update. City officials on the project say the alarm set to go off within two seconds after the piers movement reached a certain threshold did go off is expected. But the pier just did not stop moving the collapse, sending two workers into the water along with thousands of pounds of concrete they were trying to remove to get the weight off the falling Pierre, director of waterfront and civic projects, Marshall Foster was asked if there I would have noticed the problem if it wasn't for a water main break. I think we would have noticed a shifting of the pier. It frankly was helpful that we had a water main break. If that was such a strong, clear indication that something was happening, But I think it would have been observed. The contractor Orion Marine is working to reestablish the monitoring points as they work on a plan to safely pull the fountain, another concrete pieces from Elliot Bay. Foster says they shouldn't affect the overall timeline for removing and replacing the pier. By 2022.

Marshall Foster Ryan Harris Seattle Elliot Bay Orion Marine Pierre Director
Human Factors in NASA -An insight into HF on the Orion Programme. - What is orion

1202 - The Human Factors Podcast

01:04 min | Last month

Human Factors in NASA -An insight into HF on the Orion Programme. - What is orion

"We are designing developing a spacecraft that it's capable of taking people Beyond low-earth orbit for the first time since nineteen seventy-two. The last time we landed on the moon as part of the Apollo program or the Iraq program is just one small element of the overall Artemis program through which we're trying to get returned humans to the moon for the first time since those days. So our focus is on the Orion spacecraft will carry the crew we can support for astronauts in space for up to 21 days in the Orion spacecraft. So that's are designed to parameter for that Artemis includes not just a riot includes thoughts. Let's rock. It includes the ground systems that will recover the crew launched the cruise recover the cruise. It also includes the lunar Gateway space station as well the human Landing system wage. So much we will use in future missions for more lunar exploration. So the quite a complex an operation then to have it could be quite motivated to have such a such challenge.

Artemis Orion Iraq
"orion" Discussed on 1202 - The Human Factors Podcast

1202 - The Human Factors Podcast

03:17 min | Last month

"orion" Discussed on 1202 - The Human Factors Podcast

"Welcome to 12:02 the human factors podcast the podcast that covers all things about humans technology and particularly the vet in between with your host. Very curbing. Welcome to this episode of 12 or to the human factors podcast. If you are frequent listen to this podcast, then you'll know of a particular fascination with human factors of spaceflight and operations in space. This is really topical moment with great enthusiasm Point people on Mars as well as huge steps in commercial space space flight and those Associates Partnerships there for an absolutely delighted. This episode will be very much focused on this space theme, and I'm very honored to be talking to a number of HR practitioners in the NASA Orion Space Program will go into more detail about Orion Mission shortly, but let's get to know I guess a bit better first month. So if I can ask you if tell us who you are and what your official role is and the quick overview of your career to date William if I could start with you. Yes, I'm glad to be here. My name is Josh Foley on the NASA System Manager for Orion human engineering at the the Johnson Space Center in Houston, Texas. My background is my academic background. I have bachelor degree in aerospace engineering and a systems. Sorry a master's degree in systems engineering team much of my much of my post post graduate work has been in safety and Mission assurance and several years ago. I transitioned over into the human factors domain over here JC Jason if I could ask you the same question. Sure. Yeah. Hi. My name is Jason Hut I am the crew systems integration lead for Artemis to for the Iranian program as well the huge generating leads for Artemis to I've been here at Johnson Space Center for Twenty-One years started out for Seventeen years were on the supporting the International Space Station program, where as an instructor for the crew and supported crew training as well as operations for space station over that time and for the last four years. I've been the crew station crew systems integration lead for Orion dead. Which essentially means that it's my responsibility to make sure that the integrated cockpit design comes together and such a fashion that the crew can safely and successfully execute any right off Ryan missions her arms program missions Sarah. So I'm the deputy sisters sisters manager in the Iran human Engineering Group and my background is that I created from Northwestern for undergrad in biomedical engineering then University of Pittsburgh was a masters in bio engineering then spent about nine years in the anthropometry and biomechanics for so long. It's been about two years in oil and gas and then I've been here about five years at the Orion human Engineering Group at.

Johnson Space Center Orion human Engineering Group Iran human Engineering Group Orion Mission International Space Station Artemis Jason Hut Josh Foley JC Jason Associates Partnerships NASA Ryan Houston Texas official William Northwestern
Star Systems Can Be Born Topsy Turvy

60-Second Science

02:09 min | Last month

Star Systems Can Be Born Topsy Turvy

"Our solar system is far from the only way to put together stars and their planets. They feel look at all the stars in our galaxy the Milky Way. More than a half of the stars are forming multiples meaning that there are more than once tar in system astrophysicist. Jay. Han. Bay of the Carnegie Institution for Science he has studied one of those systems with three stars. It's called GW Orion is and it's freshly formed on the a million years old. Yeah. It's really really young. Yeah. It's a baby bay says if you translate that million year lifespan. To that of a human, it's the equivalent of a week old baby and how many week old babies do bump into. If you just walk around your neighborhood, there's really little chance that you me the baby weighs one week old right. So first of all, it's hard to find these systems. They are pretty rare ban. His colleagues got lucky spotting this one using radio telescopes they were able to image the. Star system and they say, it differs from our own solar system in more than just star account in our solar system. For example, all eight planets orbit the sun more or less in a single plane. Think of the Sun as the center of a vinyl record with the planets strung out along the grooves in contrast as team discovered that the stars in this triple star system are ringed by clouds of. Dust in multiple warped and misaligned planes picture three-dimensional gyroscope rather than a two dimensional vinyl record. The observations in the journal Science those rings of dust will presumably go on to form planets as the star system matures and base as astronomers have indeed observed other more mature star systems with planets orbiting in these misaligned planes, and we want each under tenth if that happens at the time those planets worn or. Some evolutionary thing over you know billion years, the findings suggest that weirdly aligned planetary systems are born that way and that stars in their embryonic planets can be all topsy turvy even in their infancy.

Carnegie Institution For Scien JAY
Joseph Lubin on how JPMorgan's Quorum will fit in at ConsenSys

Unconfirmed: Insights and Analysis From the Top Minds in Crypto

06:24 min | 2 months ago

Joseph Lubin on how JPMorgan's Quorum will fit in at ConsenSys

"Today's guest is Joe Lubin founder of consensus and Co founder of Cerium? Locum? Joe. Are you. Thanks for having me on? Consensus made a big acquisition this week and also got some investment congratulations. Tell us your big news. So. Consensus. Has Been Working with P. Morgan for quite a long time more recently. To discuss how we might work together more intimately and change the nature of the farm project of corn is. Essentially, blockchain infrastructure platform the J. P. Morgan created based on be a theory, go clients, and. the use it. For their application needs. So they build a bunch of applications blocking applications on quorum awhile ago they decided that it may be didn't make sense for them to be a blockchain protocol company consensus. has now acquired that project. We are essentially the stewards of that open source project the. Merging it in terms of technical roadmap with their own enterprise at Theorem. Which are based on Hyper Ledger Basou as so we are providing support for quorum We are building out the roadmap and and quorum now constitutes consensuses enterprise offering a whether. The client chooses hyperloop Basou as the foundational element or Gif of foundational element were excited to offer A. The first time, really a fully comprehensive enterprise blocked blockchain solution including developer tools, security audit tools. Customer, success, and support sophisticated cloud configurations which are coming and a bunch of applications that the that sit on the foreign. Platform. JP. Morgan has made a significant strategic investment and and JP Morgan. A sizable client of consensus and for listeners who aren't aware hyper leisure-based Su is an enterprise three client that consensus built. So if death is kind of like a software version for the public chain than. Hyper Electric Zoo is is. Similar but for enterprise software. Just, a little bit of detail without getting too much into the weeds so Both these enterprise theorem solutions have two layers. Layer One is hyper ledger basis, which is a Java a theorem client which connects to may not a theorem. WHAT'S A full-fledged? A client ended also has enterprise at their amalgamations and on the formerly JP Morgan side death is a slight modification of the go their client So it doesn't it's not currently able to connect to may not in that's been important to us to enable hybrid. To be, created so private permissions. Systems in with roughly the same client the also connecting into not the layer to solution for both of those platforms which are now all called warm is called Orion that sits on top of hyper hyper. Ledger. baisu provides confidentiality of transactions to a subset of actors and to Sarah The J. P. Morgan built does the exact same thing? On JP Morgan side. So the ultimate configuration of the quorum client will see to Sarah which is a Java based Apache to licensed a confidentiality solution It'll sit on top of hydroelectric, which is also Java based in Apache too. So maximum permissibility in terms of licensing. So no no real concerns. There were a small number of institutions that went that comfortable with the GPO licensing of the death gone. and. So getting into this licensing is getting a bit into the weeds, but as far as I understand patchy to enables private companies to make contributions to these open source. Along the. And keep them for themselves without having to contribute them back when she was. Sort of like being able to keep their secret sauce and as you mentioned J. P. Morgan will be a customer of consensus is going forward. So what will or what are they using quorum for? The publicly announced applications are there interbank information network which has north of four hundred financial institutions around the world and it is it's essentially messing layer similar to what swift does JP Morgan I believe has around four thousand of financial institutions in their correspondent banking network. So one could imagine that all of those organizations and perhaps more will eventually end up on I. SO consensus. Supporting. That network and consensus is also supporting. J. PM coin, which is a a stable coin solution so that that's a separate network The JP Morgan is built on one. JP Morgan. Is If you do a little research they're hiring very aggressively in blockchain of they've made it very clear very public that they're doubling down on blockchain and enterprise theorem. So It is very exciting for us to be a significant part of that and it's exciting to see JP Morgan. Build up properly a whole bunch more applications on A. And for the acquisition of Ram, are you only? The Corum Open source code base or while the Corum team from JP Morgan also be joining consensus. To, the core team is heavily engaged with us for at least a year. To facilitate. Transition and two were working together on on a shared roadmap that we've defined and will continue to the fine together I can't say much more of a detailed nature about that right now but we are working intimately with those people.

Sarah The J. P. Morgan Jp Morgan Hyper Electric Zoo Joe Lubin Hyperloop Basou Cerium Founder Co Founder RAM Apache Developer
Three People Shot Inside Ukrainian Village Barbershop, Chicago

The Morning Show with Orion Samuelson and Max Armstrong

00:31 sec | 2 months ago

Three People Shot Inside Ukrainian Village Barbershop, Chicago

"Police are looking for two men who shot three people at a barbershop in Ukrainian village captured on Facebook live. Police say they walked into the MVP cuts on North Broadway and shot an 18 year old man, a 20 year old woman. Also 52 year old Timmy Adam's Qi Qi Sha is that woman's daughter Rama get shot today. Her mother is recovering in the hospital. It's unclear if the three victims were

Timmy Adam Facebook MVP
"orion" Discussed on The RIFT Radio Podcast Network

The RIFT Radio Podcast Network

04:44 min | 2 months ago

"orion" Discussed on The RIFT Radio Podcast Network

"Sunday night at eleven o'clock both on facebook and on Youtube your cup of paranormal soup every Sunday night. Skeleton Gee this mystical shop found exclusively on facebook is stationed in Blossom Texas. purchased all of your very own unique, religious, spiritual, and metaphysical items to include to begin alter kits find them today on facebook remember. You've always had the key. Or Chicago tomorrow. Msci Talk. We now bring your mom. Your. Things. Millions of and I. Can Fairly. Without a she. News. How were you doing this evening? Welcome to this episode of the Orion Ethic podcast right here on the ripped radio podcast network. We are joined here tonight without returning network producer Kimberley dayle Ohio. We got it back. We've got our Kim back I am the. Well talk surfer himself the Hitman along with. John Cat I didn't add the quintessential at an ad of that starts like why are you doing I'm like 'cause it's fun and and Knowledge Joey Styles. But this is GonNa be really wonderful show. We WanNA think I all those tuning in to facebook live right now all those who are listening. Thank you and welcome to the show. It's GonNa. Be a great show. Every be talking about Mathews. County Virginia. Pretty. Interesting location here in Virginia with a wonderful lady who is a historic of that location that being? Kimberly. Moxley. So we're looking forward to bringing her on in just a minute. But. Course. We always start with just talking a little bit about what we see the experiences in a lot of great is taking place now on the positive side, and we want to make sure that we change your thoughts to move to the positive. We change our own thoughts we change Arab position and how we think and how we feel yet, it'd be positive. Or negative. We can souls into a positive place and take ourselves out of the negative we WANNA make sure do that and that's what we're seeing. We're seeing a lot of people coming together a lot of good individuals getting with new individuals and grading new stuff. So that's awesome. Z. I want to make sure to say also if you missed it, check out. On details from no rocking chair with Christina Spencer that was now an archived at seven pm ensure tune in tomorrow night with Sheila Gain Kirby depre- at nine PM Eastern, Standard, time for another wonderful episode.

facebook Virginia Orion Ethic Sheila Gain Kirby depre Moxley Chicago Kim Kimberley dayle Youtube Blossom Texas. Joey Styles Christina Spencer Mathews producer John Cat Kimberly Ohio
Big Ten to cancel 2020 fall football season due to COVID-19, move to spring an option

Newsradio 950 WWJ 24 Hour News

00:20 sec | 2 months ago

Big Ten to cancel 2020 fall football season due to COVID-19, move to spring an option

"The Big 10 of course, postpone their football season's both Michigan Michigan stay continuing their team workouts. They still hope the players season maybe next spring. Who knows? Maybe even in January. Like head coach Orion date. Ohio State suggested that way he thinks the top players would still play and then be ready for the NFL draft in April.

Michigan Ohio State NFL
What's Killing My Tomato Plants?

Your Gardening Questions

04:33 min | 2 months ago

What's Killing My Tomato Plants?

"David is having some real trouble with tomatoes. He says, his tomato leaves are wilting at the very top of the leaf and then a few days later they start turning a botchy blotchy black, and then about a week after that, they start dying altogether he's lost forty tomato plants this way and he wants to know what you think he can do about it. Now his problem and mine are very different. And I I laugh only because the difference mine were just flat out eating they were perfectly healthy. Not a spot on them. Numb David's problem is very different and it sounds like he may have a problem with them called Sept. Oria leaf spot I kinda wish I could talk to David at this point. But at the same time I have to make some assumptions I'm going to guess. That in you have to deal with prophylactic in considering containing many many diseases you have to prevent it. That's the big word. Prevention starts by buying plants have been what's called indexed for V F and that's virus cerium, wilt and Nematodes, and that on top of those three comes one called sectorial leaf spot. And it's a plant where I'm going to Bet David got a busy started his seedlings either indoors or planted the seeds early they grew like topsy. We had plenty of moisture in sunshine this spring for them to just have really rebelled now then. That makes for a plant has softer skin. So to speak, which is good in many ways, however, it allows or organic disease germs. If you will to jump onto them, start to grow enter through the softer skin or or flashier leaf if you will and away they go when he's lost that many I'm going to bet he's using the same spot in the garden. For them more than one year that could leave Satori spores right there. Waiting to get into a new plant each year I have to guess 'cause it can't ask. But with that kind of loss which which is now significant when you have that many plants gone he he will probably have to. Say shelter in place as the rest of us are doing ovid for right now I don't think there's anything you can do at this point other than to spray the plants that are healthy with a fun side. Now, Mark was head of the game here with it being an email, he was able to look up on his electronic skills of a new material for me. It's it's a fund, your side called serenade something I don't know a thing about, but that is the Mamie found then we go. Back to I do know about and that is material hang on now called Chloro- Fallon Nil C. H. L. O. R. O., T. H. A. O., and I along name for a good good funchess is however with all fungal materials you have to prevent them if you can't really do much once they have gotten going. So right now I am afraid his forty plants are probably shop period. The best thing to do would be jerk him outta there Burnham or or get them in the trash and off the property. Then year by all means plant the tomatoes in a new spot even if you have to repair the area because it can carry over into soil splash backup on the young tender new leaves and start the process. So it's going to go into a then once he gets them planted hopefully in a new spot or better spot that he will then start as soon as there are significant leaves. Now, by that, let's just say the seedling is six inches tall eight inches tall it's out in the garden at. This point then is when you start spraying, you put a fund aside on the leaves up under the leaves down the stem, the whole that so that you can keep the spores from this disease from getting started in the first place. Then because the material does weaken with time sunlight, we ended a cetera he's GonNa have to spray every seven to ten days to keep a fresh coating of close. Ellendale et Cetera eating good common fund side we'll help. But at the same time, that's one of the better ones.

David Burnham Ellendale Chloro- Fallon Nil C. H. L. O. Mark Mamie
Ex-Angels employee charged in overdose death of Tyler Skaggs

The Morning Show with Orion Samuelson and Max Armstrong

00:28 sec | 2 months ago

Ex-Angels employee charged in overdose death of Tyler Skaggs

"Charges have been filed against a former Los Angeles Angels employee accused of giving drugs to a team member who died ABC Salik Stone It was last summer when 27 year old pitcher Tyler Skaggs died. Natexis Hotel Room before the Angels were set to play. The Rangers had overdosed on fentanyl. Now a former Angels employee has been charged in Texas with distributing fat Nolan connection to Skaggs DEATH Eric K. Had worked in the Angels Media Relations Department. Thousands

Los Angeles Angels Angels Tyler Skaggs Angels Media Relations Departm Natexis Hotel Room Fentanyl Rangers Nolan Texas Eric K.
Philadelphia 76ers beat Wizards 107-98; Simmons leaves with knee injury

Big Time Basketball

01:54 min | 2 months ago

Philadelphia 76ers beat Wizards 107-98; Simmons leaves with knee injury

"Other wizards lost again to the Philadelphia seventy. SIXERS affiliate takes that one, one, seven, ninety, eight, also the big news from that game scholars. You know it's not that Philly won the game I anticipated that that would happen of the big news was that their star guard or I. Guess. Now, if their star power forward, Ben Simmons left the game in the third quarter with an injury to his left, knee. Yes. So they already got. GOT 'EM. Orion. A said, it was clear I. Don't understand this one because it doesn't like something happened, and when you come down and really you didn't get hit I, maybe got hit a couple possessions go and he finally felt at that point. That's a scary moment for Philadelphia because you know non contact injuries to the knee like I'm nothing he towards ACL I. Don't think he did that at all but I just I I do think that you know Know Ben Simmons had the injury with the back. He's come back. He's had this like a weird year. That's like, I think now I'm looking at the heat, I'm looking at the Pacers and the Philadelphia Seventy sixers don't that would be the team that I think like Boston or even I never going to go to Milwaukee and probably not gonNA go to Toronto. But Boston. Miami Indiana are probably trying to figure out a way to play the sixers. sixers. Get the win on. Wednesday night, but they have not looked great in the restart. So for Joel. EMBIID was the best player on the floor for the Phillips filled up seventy sixers. He finished that game with thirty points. Eleven rebounds, three assists, three steals two blocks, his usual stat sheet stuffing performance affiliate. But the big news as we mentioned is the injury to Ben Simmons A, you mentioned scale the initial return for PHILEAS. Good. But I? I agree they have to play a lot better. They have to look a lot better if they're going to have a chance to make some noise in the eastern conference playoffs, especially Scout Given that their first round playoff matchup is now looks like it's GonNa be one of these three teams, Boston Miami or Indiana

Sixers Ben Simmons Philadelphia Boston Indiana Miami Philly Phillips Joel Embiid Toronto Pacers Milwaukee Sixers.
Christian Pulisic 1st US man to score in FA Cup final

Men In Blazers

02:44 min | 3 months ago

Christian Pulisic 1st US man to score in FA Cup final

"Christian Pulisic. All Lord and Savior became the first American man. To School in an FA Cup final in our nation's history. Yes, Kali Loyd. Did do it in the women's FA Cup Final Let's talk about what happened here because a last remaining particle of American self power started ended the move. It was fantastic. Right David Path running right down the middle by. CPI. Definitely playing more centrally in this game and seems to be playing more and more centrally under Franklin. Part just POWs down the middle lays it off, ends up getting it back. With absolutely wonderful layoff from Olivia Giroux. Gorgeous. Gorgeous. But CPI still had so much work to do the replay. It's very read. Things look as good in replay as they do in real time in replay it looks even better the caress of the bull that he had to keep on his boot and that control was just majestic may I'll say a? Couple of things live as your rib is. A multifaceted monitor will cut with a bottle draconian Orion legs yet. Oh, but he's a little say. He's politic's elder brother at this point in the lenny smalls to all boys, George Milton, and soon as bull. Cain to French daddy if he's only going to do one thing which was looked for. Oh boy. With a flake that was not the. Attend love a warp speed. That's why my Christian exploding into that crevice of space very. Really Very Mba like the way he just attacked slither of space I touch instinctually enabling to goes pass Tierney and casually ethically clippings past Martinez before charging off into his now signature the Eastside and say I have become a little numb to the football watch so much drunk at all in. But when that ball flicked into the bucket, an after five minutes I was out of MUSC- bellowing at the TV a Oh, my God name all Ford's after that man that was a big player. Making a big play in a big game in a big moment. David. It wasn't a and he's an American in a Wimbley Cup final to the FA Cup final is not what it was without any doubt but that is still scoring an FA Cup final not many men of school to Golden Fa Cup final and they tend to get remembered that clubs forever. It's a little bit of a new win rather than you lose, but it will be remembered forever that is a huge achievement. It's at despite injury, which is terrible way to end the season. This was a massive. Capital Christian the end of the

Golden Fa David Path Kali Loyd Christian Pulisic Olivia Giroux Martinez Lenny Smalls Musc Franklin Cain Ford George Milton Tierney Football
Kelly Reichardt  First Cow

Filmspotting

05:54 min | 3 months ago

Kelly Reichardt First Cow

"Welcome to film spotting back in early March one of the most anticipated films of the year for US Josh Kelley, records first cow finally came to theaters, and then less than two weeks after its release the COVID nineteen pandemic force, the nation's movie theaters to close along with just about everything else meeting that most people never got a chance to see it. It it wasn't quite the last movie I saw pre pandemic. The penultimate I think I fit in birds of prey, just after I scout, that sounds right and man, my so grateful we were able to get first cow, because to have to sit for a few more months without seeing it as many people had, that would have been tortuous. Yeah, the pandemic. Records plans to come to Chicago when we were scheduled to sit down with her for an interview fast forward now to July first cow is now finally available to rent on demand, and we got a chance to talk to Kelly Reicher by phone later in the show will revisit our first cow review from back in March and hopefully more of you have had a chance to catch up with it now that it is available to rent I though it is our conversation with Kelly Reichardt in addition to first cow. Films include 2016 certain women that starred Kristen Stewart Laura, dern and her frequent collaborator Michelle Williams before that she offered us night moves that was about a trio of radical environmentalists, one of those played by Jesse Eisenberg and she gave us of course meek's cutoff. Which I think is still her masterpiece in Oregon trail set. Film that yeah, a lot of people consider among the very best of the last decade Wendy and Lucy was the film before that one. This was a doomed road trip movie again with Williams, and then the first film that I saw of Hers Atom I think you as well two thousand six's old joy, that one like I call centers on male friendship records debut film river of grass that came out back in nineteen, ninety four for first cow reichert return to the Pioneer Era Pacific northwest setting of Meek's cutoff. Cutoff for a tale of unlikely friendship capitalism, and yes, oil leaks in the movie, a cook from the east to play by John McEnroe joins a group of for trappers Oregon there. He meets Orion lease King Liu a Chinese immigrant, the to become friends and set out on a risky business venture together. Also, there is a cow. It's the first cow in the area. Josh indeed floating down the river in one of the movies more memorable images I'd say absolutely. Let's get to that conversation with Kelly Reicher now. Call me cookie. Mother died when I was born, and then my father died. I never stopped moving. It's a good thing stopped at the puzzle. No way for women to stop. have account cow in the. same place for cows. That's no place for white men. He's A. Since virginity here. Kelly thanks so much for coming back on spotting. It's great to have you nice to be here in virtually exactly so josh and I have both spoken very very favorably of the film, actually our favorite film of the year so far between us, and we both talked about it as almost a parable, a movie that in a story that seemingly very simple, the kind that maybe could even be passed down orally, and without any heavy-handedness or easy moralizing impart. Truths are we on the right path? Do you see I cal that way? I'm. A visual person so. Making it is a audible story I. How came from Jonathan Raymond's novel? The half life. I I'd have to think about it. I haven't thought about it in those terms of course moist thinking about it in images. Yes, so When you say. It's your favorite film. I don't know why you have to qualify it and say so far to stop watching other things. But seems fair. That seems fair. I'm sure you're like A. I think all those qualities topping out exist? I just yeah. I haven't thought about it. In terms that of course I I think maybe a better way to phrase that would have been if if you think about it and I know that this sounds almost like it's simplifying, but whether or not you think about this project, or any other is in terms of imparting kind of lesson, or is there. Is there some? Is there something you were trying to teach to the audience? No No. No I don't think so. I mean I. Know I would not want to think in those terms I mean I hope it has. Layers to it that there's things to think about and Questions to ask as far as. I mean ultimately I think like to focus on the friendship and kept blake quote in the beginning. That's in John's. Novel to remind myself that ultimately are making a film about friendship, and there are these teams of capitalism and You know running through out the new the but It has to be considered like just figuring out how to do seem sort of. Where the power lies in a scene, so it's not like I'm not thinking about those things, but I'm Only, in terms of how they relate to cooking, King Lou not in terms of. Some world message or cheek I World should not be being taught from me. That's for sure.

Kelly Reicher Josh Kelley John Mcenroe Kelly Reichardt Meek Michelle Williams Oregon Jesse Eisenberg King Lou Chicago Kelly Kristen Stewart Laura Jonathan Raymond Wendy Pioneer Era Pacific Blake Dern King Liu
World TeamTennis CEO Carlos Silva

Beyond The Baseline

05:37 min | 3 months ago

World TeamTennis CEO Carlos Silva

"Jon Wertheim here. Sports illustrated tennis podcast. Let us start by pausing for a second of silence to acknowledge that this ought to be the second week of Wimbledon one of the great pinnacles of the tennis calendar. We'll have to wait till next year, but meanwhile we have a good podcast this week. Our guest is Carlos, Silva Carlos as the CEO of World Team Tennis, which has perhaps you know we'll have a twenty twenty season a little bit different, but there will be a series of sixty three matches from July twelfth to August first at the greenbrier. The resort in West Virginia where all the players and all the teams will effectively be bubbled This is tennis's version of. Of what we're seeing, the NBA and this is a a prelude of sorts to the twenty twenty us open but world team. Tennis persists Carlos. Talks about where how and when you can see the matches, but they will be televised on a variety of networks and platforms, and World Team tennis stalwart in the sports since the early seventies will persist, so we talk with Carl's about world team tennis about staging an event amid corona where his league fits into this crazy mosaic, we call tennis and his experience with the sport as well as a former player so good conversation with a guy I've known for for a while. Here's Carlos Silva. Doing Oria I'm good I'm good. Things are good. Where are you? Where are we getting you? I'm in I live in Potomac outside of DC our. Okay so you're you're not far from. The greenbrier of these things go yet now I've been. I've been a few times over the last of the last few weeks, so yeah, it's like it's like three and a half hours from Dallas. All right, so you can, you can You can drive that. So! Yeah, let's start there I feel like. Talking about TV shows like a succession or Ozark but tell us about season forty five. What are we expecting a year? So. I mean as you know we. We have nine teams in season forty five. We had a new expansion team in Chicago there. Unfortunately, not comply in Chicago. Sloan Stevens is anchoring that team along with her coach out Murray. and. And so yeah, we're bringing everybody. We looked at a lot of different states John in Texas Florida. Nevada California, but But West? Virginia felt good It still feels good in the grand scheme of things was based on everything. That's happening, so we're out. We're bringing all night teams the Greenbrier, but we're GONNA. Play a complete season, and so the season will still be fourteen regular season, seven home and seven away. If you will, which will really only consists of. You, know whatever jersey, they're wearing that day home or away. On one court right at the writing a great low stadium that the Greenbrier Scott. I was GONNA. Say I. Commend You on a not picking Florida California. Texas Arizona, you. you picked well. I guess I think other sports are going to be looking at this as a real sort of. Canary in the coalmine to use the West Virginia and. Nobody I think whether it's dope, it or whether it's the Orlando in this NBA bubble. Do you feel pressured to sort of do this? Right for world team, but also I. Suspect a lot of other sports. Outlets are going to be looking at this. Yes we feel pressure? I mean in an I. Think you're right I. Don't think it's just tennis. I think it's sport. You know all of us. I mean the one thing you may have found it to John. I've found that over the last three months. Everyone's been very collegial in. In a weather we're on white. House calls whether we were all together. I mean I talked to Jay Monahan you know about a month ago before before their season started because they were GonNa go to tech says, and he gave me some great feedback on what they were doing with testing, and so yeah, we do we. We're We're trying to be very diligent and we're also trying every day to make sure that what we're doing. We're still analyzing it every. Every day, no as I told my team and we've told the players you know until August second when someone raises the King Trophy we gotta be diligent every day, so we've. We've even made a few adjustments as you know we're. We're going to have five up to five hundred fans in the stadium right halls, twenty, five hundred, and originally those fans were only required to have a temperature check, but about five days ago before everything a little bit. A little crazy over last five days we decided that we would add masks in for the fans as well and so all all. All the fans will also have mass in the stadium. And you know with the way we thought about that as you can always take the masks down at feel better, but better to be a little safer so Yeah, there's there's definitely a low pressure. I think we're up forward and I think we're going to show everyone how how we can be safe and be. Operationally smart every day. It's a five hundred fans as of today is the number you're working with. It is yeah. Yeah, and what? We got I don't know if you've ever been to that stadium, but it's a great little Horseshoe Horseshoe stadium around the court with a lower bowl at an upper bowl, and so the you'll either by a lower bowl, general admission, ticket or bowl, general admission ticket, and then every other rose blocked, and then the Oscars will social distance. Distance when you come into the stadium, so if you came John with your family, you'd be able to sit with your family. But if I came with my family, we'd sit together but I wouldn't be able to sit next to your family. We'd be six feet away and so and so that that works and we'd. We'd all at mass in the in the stance.

Tennis Silva Carlos John Little Horseshoe Horseshoe Sta West Virginia NBA Carlos Silva Texas Jon Wertheim Greenbrier Scott Chicago World Team Florida Virginia CEO Dallas California Potomac Corona Orlando
"orion" Discussed on Short Wave

Short Wave

10:40 min | 10 months ago

"orion" Discussed on Short Wave

"One of the brightest stars in the night sky is named beetlejuice is about six hundred fifty light years away which is pretty close in outer space terms and if you've gazed eased up into the night sky and seen the Constellation Orion. You've seen beetlejuice before. So if you were to look up at it you would want to start by finding the three stars that make a nice little line that we call a Ryan's belts and then beetlejuice is as you're looking at it. The shoulder of Orion on the left. Emily Leveque is an astronomer at the University University of Washington who studies stars like beetlejuice which is known as a red supergiant supergiant because this star is enormous much bigger than our sun. If if you were to put beetlejuice where our son is it would swallow up all of the planets out past Mars and because it's so massive it means that it goes through a very different sort of life experience than our Sun will which brings us to why we're talking about beetlejuice right now. In recent weeks astronomers have noticed that beetlejuice. It's no longer appears to be one of the brightest stars. In the night sky there were sort of quick reports put out from people who monitor and observe beetlejuice very frequently. Saying you know it's getting dimmer and dimmer it's starting to get closest to the dentist we've seen there's also big dedicated networks of amateur astronomers that keep very close track of the brightness of stars like beetlejuice and they started noticing the same thing when we called Emily. She was preparing for this big astronomy conference in Hawaii Hawaii and she thought there would be a lot of buzz there about the dimming of beetlejuice beetlejuice is going to be a big topic. I'm sure especially family. She told us a Ryan is her. Favourite Constellation Constellation. But actually you don't have to be a pro astronomer to see what's happening with beetlejuice you can look for yourself at one point. beetlejuice was one of the brightest rytas stars in Orion. But now not so much so if you were to go up and look at it tonight it's dimmer than the star in Iran's right knee which is Ri- Joel and it's about equal in brightness to Ryan's other shoulder which is a star named Bella tricks so the fact that we can see with our eyes. That got noticeably dimmer really caught a lot of people's attention and then spiralled as just a wow. This is a really interesting and compelling thing changing sort of on our timescale in the night sky. So what's going on as we'll explain with help from Emily Leveque. Scientists have a few theories for why BETA disappear so dim and in the most dramatic explanation. Is that this star could be about to die. What's known as going SUPERNOVA? It would look pretty epic. I'm Emily Kwong filling informatics format today. This is short wave the daily science podcast from NPR. So here's the thing there's been quite a bit of speculation that the reason beetlejuice getting dimmer is that it's about to go Supernova. That's the big explode e end to the lifespan of a massive star and while dimming can mean that's about to happen for reasons that will get into it's not the most likely scenario for beetlejuice but first we had to clear up something with astronomer. Emily Leveque is this very cool star named after the tenth highest biased grossing film of One thousand nine hundred eighty eight. I'm pretty sure that it's the other way around. The spelling is different and sometimes here astronomers pronounce a little bit differently. Bentley will say beetlejuice instead of beetlejuice. Three times But it's actually derived from a Arabic name and there's I think some disagreement on what exactly it means but either means the arm of Orion or the hand of Orion or the hand of the hunter because the total constellation is looks like a person hunting. It's the only can I be honest. The only constellation I can ever successfully identify. Isn't that belt. It's very telling so I'll admit it's the easiest constellation and for me to identify to This is one of those. Well kept secrets of astronomy. A lot of us are embarrassingly bad at finding things in the night sky because we're used to looking at things that are so so dim that you can't see them with their own eyes and our telescopes have amazing computers. That can help us find things so we'll occasionally go out and look up and do just what a lot of people doing fine like that familiar. Little Line of three or another easy constellation to get our bearings A.. Let's talk about how astronomers such as yourself people who really study V. Stars have noticed something different about how beetlejuice looks in the night sky. How does it look different? So I will say we've been monitoring the brightness of beetlejuice for decades its and we've been measuring its brightness very frequently and we've seen its brightness change with times we've watched it get brighter and dimmer. This just caught people's attention because it was close close to the dentist that beetlejuice has ever been and what could dimming like this indicate so our guest right now is that what we're seeing is a combination of a few behaviors that we see in red super giants and that we've seen before in beetlejuice. The just happened to be coinciding. So we know that stars like beetlejuice. Have big support of boiling convective cells near their surfaces seal sort of get a bright hot spot and a slightly dimmer cool spot and it's entirely possible that this dimming is due in part to those convective cells we also know that stars like beetlejuice will actually shed off some mass from their outer layer. sobel sort popoff. The outermost layers of the star when that mass hits the Interstellar medium. It'll condense into what we call dust and dust dust in space kind of does. What does here it blocks light and gets in the way and can be a little bit of a nuisance but it would make star look a little bit dimmer if it then had a little veil of dust around it we also know that stars like this can pulse eight a little bit so their outer layers will sort of squeeze in puff out just due to instabilities in those layers and that'll also affect how bright the star looks so? I think the current guests is that we're seeing a couple different behaviors in beetlejuice. That on their own aren't too to strange. That just happened to be coinciding to make the star look especially dim so just as a thought experiment say beetlejuice is going to go Supernova. Br Nova how would we know. And what would it look like. So first of all the light that we're seeing from beetlejuice was emitted by the star about six hundred and fifty years ago. beetlejuice is a six hundred and fifty light years from Earth so when the light emerges it comes toward us as fast as it can but it's moving at the speed of light so looking at Beta Jesus a little bit like looking back in time to what the Star was actually doing six hundred and fifty years ago in terms of whether we will see beetlejuice go Supernova in our lifetimes beetlejuice and other massive stars like this kind of follow a live fast die young philosophy so they live about ten million with an m years beetlejuice in particular we know is moving into a later stage of its life because it is so big and so red but that could mean that we still have one hundred thousand years before it dies and produces a Supernova If it did though say we all went outside tomorrow and we we were seeing the light arrive from babies dying as a Supernova six hundred and fifty years minus day sometime in the Middle Ages. Let's say okay it. It would look pretty epic we have some records of other SUPERNOVA. That happened in the Milky Way and their appearance parents is incredibly dramatic. What we would see is Bagel juice getting brighter and brighter? Because we'd be seeing the incredibly bright signature of the SUPERNOVA explosion explosion. It would actually get so bright that if beetlejuice was up during the day we'd be able to see it during the daytime alongside the sun and it would last for for weeks and I think that if beetlejuice were to go supernova tomorrow and we saw it at night it would be comparable in brightness. I think to the full moon. ooh Wow we'd be able to see are shadows based on the light from the SUPERNOVA. Okay so what would it look like for beetlejuice more of a going collapsing inward on itself. I I am more of them. Exploding outward with star debris scattering across the universe. What what does it look like for Adl juice? It's a good question in it. We think that it's a bit of both both okay initial disruption comes when the core of the star collapses and depending on the type of star. And how much mass is in that core. It'll collapse into to a neutron star or a black hole after that collapse all the outer layers of the star come falling in toward the core and then bounce back off in a sort of rebound shock and that shock is what we see as a Supernova and what we would call a supernova because we see this outward blast of material you know new gas slamming into the interstellar medium and getting really bright and it looks to us like an explosion but it originally did start as a collapse. It's why I try to avoid saying that a star exploded as a SUPERNOVA. Because it's not to be the pedantic scientist it's not quite the first thing that happened in the star. But it's a bit Moroccan role as a turn of phrase. Oh yeah how would you so. This star is a part of your favorite constellation or Ryan and how would you feel if if indeed it we're we're going SUPERNOVA. I would be psyched. And I think some people expect that we would be very sad but it's a very exciting citing transition to watch and this would be one of the best studied stars we have available to US producing a Supernova. which right now is a process that we're you're still trying to understand we'd still be able to see the Supernova as it happened and then faded away these stars also leave behind what we call supernova remnants? So they're these these beautiful multicolored gas clouds that show us the dissipating material from the star. So it would be this amazing font of data and new ways to understand stars so I think it would be incredibly exciting. Emily Leveque at the University of Washington. This episode was produced by Brent Bachman and edited by yet lay with special help from Jeff Brumfield and fact checking by Amazon. I'm Emily Kwong we're back tomorrow. Mara with a new episode of shortwave from.

beetlejuice Emily Leveque Orion Ryan Emily Kwong V. Stars Hawaii Hawaii University University of Washi US NPR Mara Brent Bachman Ri Bentley Iran scientist Jeff Brumfield Bella
"orion" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

01:32 min | 1 year ago

"orion" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"Follows Orion across the sky Manasseh, which is to the lower left of Orion at nightfall. It's not much to look at though it's brightest stars are so faint that you need pretty dark skies to pick them out. Perhaps it's fitting then that one of its most interesting denizens is a black hole the closest one to earth. Eo six twenty minus is more than three thousand light years away. The black hole produces no energy. But it has a companion a normal star about half as massive as the sun, and it's the interactions between these two objects that reveals the black holes presence for one thing over the last century or so a oh six twenty has flared up twice the second of those events was observed by an x Ray telescope in space, it found that the systems x Ray brightness jumped to one hundred thousand times its normal level. The outbursts may have been. Produced by gas that the black hole stole from its companion. The black hole takes gas from the star. All the time. Forming a disc around the black hole as the gas. Piles up though, it may become unstable lots of gas made plunge toward the black hole in a rush heating to millions of degrees and shining brightly just before it vanishes measuring the orbit of the visible star. And it's dark companion suggests that the black hole is about six times the mass of the sun a small black hole. That's a fairly close. Neighbor..

Orion three thousand light years
"orion" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"orion" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"Orion across the sky Manassero, which is to the lower left of Orion at nightfall. It's not much to look at though it's brightest stars are so faint that you need pretty dark skies to pick them out. Perhaps it's fitting then that one of its most interesting denizens is a black hole the closest one to earth. Eo six twenty minus oh is more than three thousand light years away. The black hole produces no energy. But it has a companion a normal star about half as massive as the sun, and it's the interactions between these two objects. That reveals the black holes presents for one thing over the last century or so a oh six twenty has flared up twice the second of those events was observed by an x Ray telescope in space, it found that the systems x Ray brightness jumped to a hundred thousand times its normal level. The outburst may have been. Produced by gas that the black hole stole from its companion. The black hole takes gas from the star. All the time. Forming a disc around the black hole as the gas. Piles up though, it may become unstable lots of gas may plunge toward the black hole in a rush heating to millions of degrees and shining brightly just before it vanishes measuring the orbit of the visible star. And it's dark companion suggests that the black hole is about six times the mass of the sun a small black hole. That's a fairly close. Neighbor. More about Manasa.

Orion sky Manassero Manasa three thousand light years
"orion" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

Houston We Have a Podcast

04:02 min | 2 years ago

"orion" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

"You also have to consider this in space where if you have materials that are made from, or if you have structural elements that are made of different materials, they may expand and contract a little bit differently each other. And if they're attached together, then that will. Induce some stresses in the structure that we have to make sure we designed for and account for. So that's all part of the the analysis and testing that we do to ensure that we understand how the design works as an integrated system. Right? Because you have all these issues to solve. So you just have to make sure that your solutions are going to not only solve them but then work together. Right. Wow. So this is sounds like the heat shield is is just a solid piece like he's you described it as a dish. Is that how the Apollo heat shield was as well? The the Paulo design was a little bit different. The structure was differently had a it basically a metallic honeycomb honeycomb sandwich panel. If you, if you were to look at a cross section of it, you'd see a very thin sheet of of steel and they need have this honeycomb material in between. And then on the other side, you'd have another layer of. Of steel is what they had for Apollo for heightened had high temperature capability. So that's very stiff. The reason for the honeycomb structure is to to take some of the weight out if it was just a solid material, it'd be very heavy be. You wouldn't be able to lift it off the off the pad. And so you can separate these two two sheets make him very thin, put this honeycomb material in between, and then you get a nice stiff structure. Okay. We use similar versions of that design for like the back show panels on the concl- section. We use composites instead, but we use the sandwich. Construction is very efficient for for handling load. It wasn't the best fit for for the Orion heat shield. The size of the dish made it more efficient for us to just basically make a single skin and then reinforce it with some metallic beams inside differs. That was a more efficient solution for our size. It's it's one of those things. When you look at the Apollo design. The Apollo design is a twelve and a half or so feet diameter heat shield. The Orion vehicle is larger. It's sixteen and a half feet or so in diameter, it's the largest teach. You'll of its kind. You can't just take the old design and scale up everything as it was on the Apollo drawings and have it necessarily work right. There are other things that that come into play with with scaling up. And so we, we made a decision to to have a different structural configuration that worked better for the size that that we were going to going to be using in in terms of its ability to be manufactured. So that that drove the the structural differences. The coat material itself is very similar to Apollo. The biggest difference in the Orion design now is in how the architecture of the system and what am I. What I mean by that is the if you look at the Apollo design, if you're familiar with the Apollo design, you have this. So you have this the structure of the sandwich structure that that I mentioned and then bonded to the outside of that is another layer of of honeycomb material and it's open cell. So if you were to to and you can go over if you ever go over to space, Aaron, Houston, and look at the the, the, the, the crew module that they've got over there, the policy vehicle, you can see the individual cells. It's it looks like a honeycomb. I mean, you see these little cells. Kind of the pattern on the outer surface of the of the heat shield. Now. There's a lot of manual touch labor that's involved with the design like that..

Paulo design Apollo design Apollo Orion Aaron Houston
"orion" Discussed on From Scratch

From Scratch

03:51 min | 2 years ago

"orion" Discussed on From Scratch

"Yeah, my dad and I are going to work together or was it a more accidental Bennett shoe? I've had a close relationship with my father, my whole life. I'm very, very close am. I always have been, and I didn't know even when I started college that I wanted to go work with my dad. What I saw though, was that big fix was this nascent company and it was really struggling to find a mission, and there was a need for a big shakeup and I realized a new a lot about this problem, but be that I was getting really bored at school, and so it was fortuitous actually working with my dad has been probably one of the biggest luxuries in my life. He is the most honest disciplined person. I know where's your mom and all this. My mom is furious that I didn't graduate from college and brings that up every day DEA. Think that just to please her. I mean, you only have like physical education left and like one economics class. Why don't you just do it to police and then move on? Well, that is a consideration birthday present, you know, when taniwha done in twenty years and we've wrapped that up. Maybe I'll I'll go back and get the degree. Your father is from Iraq. How old was he when he moved to Israel? So he was four years old. He actually had to move before his parents did because of the way that they had an exodus from from Iraq. And so he spent almost a year basically a relocation camp in Israel with his siblings or by himself in forty-eight. Yeah, you know, I think. A lot of my dad was formed in the process of leaving Iraq getting Israel. And really, you know, his family had been well off in Iraq, and they started from nothing about point. What do you remember about growing up that you think your parents, you know that they let you do that you know others might not let you do, or is there anything kind of unconventional about the about the way they raised you. The most interesting pictures of me growing up army me sitting at a computer when I'm way too young to sit at a computer. And so when I was too, I had a apple, Lisa sitting in our house that I was allowed to play with, and very few people were allowed to play with those even adults because they were really expensive is one of the first apple computers. Lisa being, I think Steve Jobs, his daughters, what might not know about you might not know about me. I love playing video games so for somebody who is entrusted by fifty of the fortune one hundred to manage their security. The fact that I buy almost every good video game and finish it as something you probably wouldn't know. And they probably wouldn't assume. Now there's a big change in video games from when you were kid to now. I mean whether it's like Super Mario brothers or miss pacman vicious now, which is like a whole other three d virtual worlds, which do prefer. So I never have nostalgia for all games. I and I never play games over. More than one. So I mean, what used to be movies or video games and interactive and immersive, I mean, human interaction and the way that we're going to entertain ourselves is just completely going to change and it's beautiful. Great. I, I tell us agree with you, but. If you could go to every museum in the world, every music you can just push the button and you could be in Paris. Right? Could be worse. Thank you very much for joining us. Thank you. Guessed has been Orion Hindawi if you'd like to learn more about the show, please visit our website at from scratch radio dot org. You can also follow us on Twitter at Jess g Harris or find us on Facebook. I'm Jessica Harris. This is from scratch.

Iraq DEA Israel Lisa apple Jessica Harris Steve Jobs Bennett Orion Hindawi Twitter Jess g Harris Facebook Paris pacman twenty years four years
"orion" Discussed on From Scratch

From Scratch

03:52 min | 2 years ago

"orion" Discussed on From Scratch

"Company that helps protect corporations and governments from cyber attacks. Orion started the company with his father, David in two thousand seven. You knew this problem existed while you were working at big fix, which was your predecessor company that your father founded and he recruited you to join him and you. You left Berkeley. Never finished college to your mom's chagrin but big fix was sold to IBM how come you didn't stay with the company through the sale. So I actually chose to leave three years before the sale. And the reason that I left, I think is the same reason that they sold the company, which is that we reached the maximum point. We could really improve that technology. So why would I be wanna buy the company? Then there were a lot and still are a lot of important customers who use big fix. And so you know, the reality is they're not innovating substantially in haven't since they bought it as technologist, it's really disappointing from a business standpoint. I think they feel like they made a good decision, say you and your dad left in frustration and for you know, basically, five years, you kind of worked underground even before you had your first client. Can you talk to me about those days? David Naish had some choices to make when we left big fix because we sold a lot of our stock as we left. And as a result of that, you know, we live pretty simple lives. We didn't actually have to go back to work at all. And we both decided that we were gonna take a little bit of time off. And I think both within literal. Weeks of leaving realize that we were super board. You know what we're we realized was we knew things that would allow us to build a system that was just better. What did those days look like when you were working on this? It was informal. We had a couple luxury. So the first one was we knew we didn't have to get a product out the door and we hadn't taken any money from venture capitalists. So there was no drumbeat was applied to us, and we also only hired people we'd already worked with and we gave them the latitude to actually take the time necessary to build something that was built right from the ground up. You know, I'll make an analogy. If you look at a lot of products in our space, they look like, you know, it was originally two bedroom house, and then they kept on adding bedrooms until the point. It's a seven bedroom house, but the foundation is too small and we knew that if we built it right from scratch, we'd be able to actually build something that would sustain the test of time. And so we gave them five years. But more importantly, we actually worked with some of our old customers from big fix to beta test our product in their environment. During that time when we actually in twenty twelve went to market, we'd already deployed on hundreds of thousands of computers. Absolutely. And worked with those companies to figure out how we could make it work better. Again, I really appreciate the venture capitalist that we've brought in recently because I think they can really help us at this stage of the company, but the luxury of taking the time necessary to really build something we're proud of as craftsman rather than as kind of a rush job I think is what made paint him. And you had a pivot moment in in two thousand fourteen where you did bring in your first of institutional or venture capital. You raised money primarily from entries in Hurwitz. What was the catalyst for taking on a significant amount of capital so quickly? You know, really there were two things that we saw the first was that I'm looking at a market that is not going to continue the way that it is. And the reason that I say that is there too many companies raising money to high valuations that really are not producing. Anything that I can see and I think that's going to change. I don't think there's going to be an opportunity to raise money like we have not just ask, but everybody in our industry over the last couple years. And we now have three hundred million dollars in the Bank, and that gives me the cushion that I need regardless of what happens to the macroeconomic climate regardless of what happens to this release her that released ensure that I can actually do a great job for my customer..

David Naish Hurwitz IBM Berkeley Orion five years three hundred million dollars three years
"orion" Discussed on From Scratch

From Scratch

03:25 min | 2 years ago

"orion" Discussed on From Scratch

"And example, and so you can actually control the behavior of assets that you have that are compromised. Now, the problem has been historically that when you push the button as an IT operator in old systems, it would take days before that change actually hit the machine and the tanker's already gone by then now you talk about hygiene, and I actually think of the human body in a way you are like the antibodies attacking the antigen that comes in disembodied it. And you know hygiene, like re brush her teeth than you know you as we as consumers of technology, an enterprise level or consumer level have to do these things that I know I should do, and I don't. Hygiene is actually really good analogy in the human body is a really good analogy because. If your brain had to centrally control every cell, Intel it, what to do, the whole system wouldn't work. So that distributed computing that we do in our bodies. Exactly the same thing that you'll see in our system. Sometimes people don't even know that they that their devices are computers, right? Like what are some of the less obvious devices that could be encroached upon? I mean, we know okay, PC's ATM's. But what are some others? Computers, our ATM's and heart rate monitors, and cat scanners and point of sale devices in retail shops and cameras and fulfillment centers, and all kinds of even door locks that are controlled using automated systems really running Linda cts and have vulnerabilities. And if they're not patched, they actually are susceptible to attack. Now, heart rate monitors and hospitals talk to me about what can go wrong. If a hacker touches them. I mean, the her monitor can either reporter stop working. I think there are a lot of people who have invested into. Causing damage and especially given our geopolitical situation, I think we really need to consider the possibility that we will be attacked and more and more destructive ways who hackers I think of people may be like in their in their bedrooms in Bulgaria or eastern Europe. Can you give us some profile of the people? And I mean, there are some eastern European hackers who are amazing. And I think one of the reasons that you associate there is they've had active programs to train people for a long time. So you know really there three classes of hackers that we see kind of the run of the mill script kit. Basically somebody who wants to, you know, just basically have fun or get known. You've got the commercial hacker. So they tend to be criminal organizations. They tend to actually going after customer data or something that they can sell healthcare data. And then you've got nation state level attackers. You mentioned before that, you know with your old company, you're. Coaching security in an antiquated way. And then now this company is innovative. How do you know they're always staying ahead of what sometimes is a failure of imagination? What can people concoct. You might not know. The answer is were constantly in a cat and mouse game. And so we need to spend enough time really understanding the market and bringing in experts in our company who can educate our engineers on the latest problem so that we can give our customers tools to address them. And it really is a never ending cycle. I mean, we release a new module every quarter every three months, and Jessica Harris you're listening to from scratch. My guest is Orion Hindawi co-founder of tantalum, an internet security.

Linda cts co-founder Intel Jessica Harris Orion Hindawi Bulgaria reporter Europe three months mill
"orion" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

Houston We Have a Podcast

02:15 min | 2 years ago

"orion" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

"In life hey army on there my overriding the wringer mainly not among the bringing them ornaments hey thanks for sticking around so today we talked with jeff fox and he took us through a ride on a ryan and the really felt like it right i hope you actually turned up you're a the podcast volume whenever you you're listening to that stuff because especially if you have like a theater or something you can really feel it we are do we were in the studio editing this and it really felt like we were on that launch everything was vibrating it was is kind of awesome so i hope you did that if not you can go back and listen to it but if you want to see more on ryan you go to our website a nasa doug of slash orion actually the assent abort two capsule just arrived at the johnson space center a not too long ago and is being outfitted to start the next abort test mission so it's kinda cool actually if you go back to i think is episode marseille 25 it's a the episode tireless a rocket on a rocket you can learn a little bit more about a board systems launch abort systems ben and we're going to be doing a two coming up here soon other than that on a nastase website ends a anything orion you can find on social media you can go to the orion pages on facebook twitter instagram on facebook its nasa orion twitter it's at nasa underscore orion and then on instagram it's at explore nasa actually as one of the channels that we have the has a little bit of ryan little of sos so you can see a lot of cool stuff there i even use the hashtag ask nasa underplay the favor platform to submit ideas for the podcast mabel answer it in one of the episodes and maybe will dedicate an entire episode to it so this podcast was recorded on february seventh 2018 thanks to alex perry men greg wisemen tummy gerzat rachel craft lower sean brandy dean kelly humphreys and ryan stewart and i wanted to give my condolences to jeff fox he was talking about his father mike fox during this podcast and just wanted to say rest in peace he passed away very recently and i want to thank jeff again for coming on the show today we'll be back next week.

jeff fox johnson space center facebook twitter ryan stewart mike fox nasa alex perry greg wisemen sean brandy kelly humphreys
"orion" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

Houston We Have a Podcast

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"orion" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

"Self but if we can just start with the basics of what is this vehicle that we're going to be on for because we all these tests are are different parts of a ryan but this vehicle orion what is it that will obviously it's a capsule people's seena gnome it has a solution if nepal uh only has four people in its wider at the bottom so we're as apollo i was on the order of three point nine meters uh or ryan is five meters so it's quite a bit bigger in the interior uh it also has a heatshield its unique in its largest one that we've tested sedate so that's a really neat factor and has a lot of uh newer electron accent it's you don't have as many physical switches everything is done under a glass and computer displays much like everybody's you seen on the laptop and video games uh but down uh so all those technologies and all it's been learned oval none of the many years since apollo are all try to take advantage of the ones that need help us in use the ones that are reliable and costeffective and that um that we'll get the job done exactly okay cool so they yet this capsule in this capsules going to bring us further than we've gone before and then we're gonna be focusing nasa the at the objective is to go and exploited so system and sort of establish this this space in the lowearth orbit for commercial industries to kind of takeovers irate the goal is to have the commercial crew vehicles you know uh take up the space and low earth orbit were no noshow one station have been the ones primarily in soil he's other visiting vehicles but we're trying to move beyond that exaud uh it takes a bigger rockets it takes a different um is different challenges do that because whether we go to the moon uh go to a gateway.

ryan nasa five meters nine meters
"orion" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

Houston We Have a Podcast

01:47 min | 2 years ago

"orion" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

"Houston we have a podcast welcome to the official podcast of the nasa johnson space center episode 35 a ride in orion i'm kiera jordan and other hosted a so on this podcast we bring in the experts nasa scientists engineers astronauts i'll till a you know the coolest information about what's going on right here nasa so today we're talking about nasr's deep space human space capsule orion unrivalled tickets outside lowearth orbit well beyond the international space station to prepare a ryan to take us to deep space we have folks here at the johnson space center working on development and testing of every stage of flight one of whom is jeff fox chief engineer of the rapid prototype lab at the johnson space center here to tell us all about orion and how the rapid prototype lab plays a role in its success we talked about some of the testing that's been happening for a ryan and jeff brings us the actual audio from those tests to experienced during this episode it really felt like we were taking a ride on orion so with no for the delight let's go light speed and jump right ahead to our talk with jeff fox enjoy neeman and like county mark monitoring award honored when rare army galling new then we have on there thanks a lot to for coming today to talk about kind of a ryan any you are the chief engineer of the rapid prototype labs array that's corrected thanks for having me i'm excited to be here and talk about talk talk to you today fantastic all right well we're gonna kinda get into the rapid prototype lab and i'm really excited for this episode because uh the whole idea of that lab is you can kinda sit down as sort of experience uh some of these tests voice.

Houston kiera jordan nasr ryan johnson space center chief engineer official nasa johnson space center jeff fox
"orion" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

02:18 min | 3 years ago

"orion" Discussed on RobinLynne

"The orion world every day the fall guy they are the playing field if the good jill a brand response i'm ed donahue with an ap newsmen i will not be silent on this issue neither will the women who stood up president yesterday new york senator kirsten jeweler brand says she will not be intimidated by a tweet from president trump a day after she called on him to resign i see it as a sex sexists smear i mean that's what it is and part of the president's effort name calling the president tweeted earlier jilib brand would come to his office begging for campaign contributions and do anything to get them authorities say a fire aboard in iowa school buses kill the student and the bus driver investigators say no one else was on the bus when the fire erupted this morning in oakland iowa outside of omaha nebraska an immigrant from bangladesh arrested on charges of using a weapon of mass destruction in the new york city subway system in a suicide attack has been charged in federal court the criminal complaint says a k at la told authorities he did it for the islamic state i'm ed donahue love and a happen mirren something that can make you do role make you do he no jurors were and a half verts i am and then gold somewhat is authorised to reopen watkins performance the donald kerr how she can pay didn't it.

ed donahue president oakland iowa omaha bangladesh mirren donald kerr new york senator kirsten jeweler jilib watkins
"orion" Discussed on NASACast Audio

NASACast Audio

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"orion" Discussed on NASACast Audio

"And we have rovers that our priority on mars orbiting around mars go into different planets in yeah that's that's cool and there's a lot of robotic missions but why humans why why do we send humans out in to expose sources so i mean there's the science answer ray ano humans robots are awesome but humans can do what robots are doing within a matter of hours yeah right you know a sixmonth rover on mars um could be done in hours the days with humans they can travel faster they can see things they can process thanks real time all right um but then there's the humanity answer rhianna you know all these things were doing it is to improve technology and bring humanity together so sending people having that challenge is uniting force yes so um space exploration is still one of the only peaceful activities humans do at that to keep it that absolutely we have an international space station or at any and even even a ryan is an international effort right yard he said we're working with the european space agency and they have a critical component to make a ryan possible and can do without them we need we need every one all hands on deck and and you're right is for peaceful mission so absolutely love when the dude thinks you saw so much for for coming on the show and i mean that's a super high level overview but you know what that's what more pop podcasts are four more vowed cast episodes are for going into the details and stuff like that but that is just i thought that was a perfect explanation of why tell ryan is all about so thank you so much for coming on the show for those listening if you want to stay tuned till after the after the music or credits here will will tell you how to uh follow ryan's mission and pay attention to the story on social networks and everything so did you thank you so much for coming on you welcome thanks for having me absolutely.

space exploration ryan social networks real time sixmonth
"orion" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

Houston We Have a Podcast

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"orion" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

"And we have rovers that our priority on mars orbiting around mars go into different planets in yeah that's that's cool and there's a lot of robotic missions but why humans why why do we send humans out in to expose sources so i mean there's the science answer ray ano humans robots are awesome but humans can do what robots are doing within a matter of hours yeah right you know a sixmonth rover on mars um could be done in hours the days with humans they can travel faster they can see things they can process thanks real time all right um but then there's the humanity answer rhianna you know all these things were doing it is to improve technology and bring humanity together so sending people having that challenge is uniting force yes so um space exploration is still one of the only peaceful activities humans do at that to keep it that absolutely we have an international space station or at any and even even a ryan is an international effort right yard he said we're working with the european space agency and they have a critical component to make a ryan possible and can do without them we need we need every one all hands on deck and and you're right is for peaceful mission so absolutely love when the dude thinks you saw so much for for coming on the show and i mean that's a super high level overview but you know what that's what more pop podcasts are four more vowed cast episodes are for going into the details and stuff like that but that is just i thought that was a perfect explanation of why tell ryan is all about so thank you so much for coming on the show for those listening if you want to stay tuned till after the after the music or credits here will will tell you how to uh follow ryan's mission and pay attention to the story on social networks and everything so did you thank you so much for coming on you welcome thanks for having me absolutely.

space exploration ryan social networks real time sixmonth
"orion" Discussed on NASACast Audio

NASACast Audio

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"orion" Discussed on NASACast Audio

"Invent sort of in a way inventec technologies right unau just james webb invented a couple of different technologies nor to make jen genes web be james webb but you know you have to come up with something and solve problems that you wouldn't otherwise solved in other situations but can be applied other places yeah i mean and one of the key ones going forward is when you're say going to mars you on a closedloop lifesupport system yeah you want to recycle all the water and they're already doing this on the space station and so that's a key technology that's being developed for future missions knife so closedloop life control but now if you can preserve water that could be a key technology on earth for a water a starved regions so if you can improve on that technology there's the opportunity to improve things on earth because we've solved problems in space the add an engineer's really need a challenge to figure out how to solve problems and there's a good one for people to work on now go gone back to apollo i know for it for them they they brought all the water that they needed on their coupled day mission to the moon and back is is a ryan going to have a recycling water process or is it going to bring water so a ryan is a were uh not closed loop so we're in oakland loop system were bringing all the water you need for the 21 days that includes hygiene that includes drinking water and rehydrating the food there eating okay uh so all of those things were bringing the tanks full of water because we're designed for that 21 days of crew support rights when you're looking at the long duration around the moon and a habitat you put at the moon for a longer haitian that habitat absolutely needs some closed loop life control absolutely yes so that's where it will probably see the next generation of closely pledge sport systems is yet debt so in and that's it's close because water is a.

engineer ryan james webb jen oakland 21 days
"orion" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

Houston We Have a Podcast

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"orion" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

"Invent sort of in a way inventec technologies right unau just james webb invented a couple of different technologies nor to make jen genes web be james webb but you know you have to come up with something and solve problems that you wouldn't otherwise solved in other situations but can be applied other places yeah i mean and one of the key ones going forward is when you're say going to mars you on a closedloop lifesupport system yeah you want to recycle all the water and they're already doing this on the space station and so that's a key technology that's being developed for future missions knife so closedloop life control but now if you can preserve water that could be a key technology on earth for a water a starved regions so if you can improve on that technology there's the opportunity to improve things on earth because we've solved problems in space the add an engineer's really need a challenge to figure out how to solve problems and there's a good one for people to work on now go gone back to apollo i know for it for them they they brought all the water that they needed on their coupled day mission to the moon and back is is a ryan going to have a recycling water process or is it going to bring water so a ryan is a were uh not closed loop so we're in oakland loop system were bringing all the water you need for the 21 days that includes hygiene that includes drinking water and rehydrating the food there eating okay uh so all of those things were bringing the tanks full of water because we're designed for that 21 days of crew support rights when you're looking at the long duration around the moon and a habitat you put at the moon for a longer haitian that habitat absolutely needs some closed loop life control absolutely yes so that's where it will probably see the next generation of closely pledge sport systems is yet debt so in and that's it's close because water is a.

engineer ryan james webb jen oakland 21 days