35 Burst results for "P Varietes"
Bitcoin Mining With North America's Largest Miner
"Our guys bang bang. Got fred here. Thank you so much for doing this. Thank you great to be here absolute. Let's get started with marathon in kind of your background. So marathon is one of the largest. Bitcoin miners in north america. What did you do before you on the board and then became the see you so twenty. Five plus years running technology companies across a variety of sectors. Fintech was a big one. Matter of fact my first programming job was at a bank so grew up really understanding the friction. The financial markets was had the good fortune taking some companies public. Doing a lot of a and then switch to the dark side became a private equity managing partner and did leveraged buyouts tech companies and then started advising really large funds and tech companies. I had known the ceo. Marathon merrick former ceo now executive chairman for many years socially or kids grew up together and i joined the board in two thousand eighteen. Really that help him with kind of the transition to bitcoin. Mining and blockchain always been fascinated by blockchain. I think it's a great leveler. If you look at kind of how the internet developed and brought kind of the democratization of information i think people exposing data on the blockchain is going to change. How businesses operate imagine companies like salesforce. Who effectively hold your crm data hostage. If all that data around the block chain not only could use salesforce taxes and gained benefit from it. But you could use other applications. I think there's just a were so early in this blockchain development. Bitcoin cryptocurrencies. Just one part of it. I'm a big believer in the bitcoin. Blockchain foundation for financial institutions very secure fully decentralized network. You know you can say other things about ethier. Money has some great benefits. But it's still is less decentralized than the bitcoin blockchain and there's just so much you can do so. I was very excited at the opportunity to step into more of an operating a marathon. And i think now's the time where you'll see. The miners become more professional. Companies were real enterprises. If you just look at the build out plans most of us have you know. We'll be billion dollar revenue companies within the next year and a half to two years and those become big companies and they need to be run in a proper way with good
Dr. Francis Fukuyama on How Technology Is Shaping American Democracy
"Well. I thought we would begin. I'd love for it to to cover a number of topics as your. Your field of expertise is so expensive to cover both geopolitics as well as technology for some who knew me know your earlier works. They may not be quite as familiar to the extent to which you've dealt with so much further into technology which which as the conversation goes on. I'm sure he's going to make sense to those people listening and watching inasmuch as the those of becomes so enmeshed and would love to talk a bit about your own diagnosis as well as some of your own Recommendations for improvements in all of the above. But i wanted to begin Dr fukuyama with the rise of populism. This is certainly a trend that has been accelerating and we see everything from the election of donald trump in two thousand sixteen brexit the uk a number of countries that have either elected or Have one thinks of marine le pen in france candidates who arising within various countries. Who can be described as populist. Talk a bit about your own diagnosis. If you would as to some of the factors at play that have led to this sure. So i think we need to begin with the definition of populism They're actually different varieties. There's a left wing version. Which would be. Google says on a right wing version. Which would be donald trump They have some things in common. So populous argue that The world is actually being run by a ball leads. That are self interested. That are manipulating a politics for their own. Self interested purposes and cutting ordinary people out of that loop the difference. I think between the right and left wing versions. Is that the left wing. Populace wanna redistribute income and wealth. You know massively. To from rich to poor of the right wingers intent on issues like national identity where they oftentimes Associate national identity with a particular ethnic group so for example. Viktor orban and hungry us as that. Hungarian national identity is based on hungarian ethnishity. Which isn't so great. If you're not an ethnic hungarian living in budapest or somewhere else in the country
Harry and Meghan Deny Claim Queen Was Not Consulted on Naming New Daughter Lilibet
"Variety magazine is reporting that prince. Harry and his wife have sent a legal letter to the bbc. Disputing what they call false and defamatory reporting that the queen was not consulted before her childhood next name lily pad was used for their baby girl.
Interview With Life Coach, Beth Gardner
"So what i'm currently doing. I'm working as a life coach on two different paths. Incidentally similar In the approaches. That i use i'm working with non addicts so these are people that have not had Addiction within their lifetime but have been surrounded by beat through were core Extracurricular activities in the educational environment Corporate america it's a wide variety. And i'm working with these people to provide them nine non-judgmental confidential sounding board For them to actually speak freely About their questions. Their concerns and to provide them solution. Serve a paths for its healing map if you will so that. They can towards our own past excellent. And i'd read some of the notes that you had sent me before the episode and you alluded to the fact that Your your parents struggled with with Some chemical dependency issues. Do you think that that's part of the reason that you got into. This is what what drew you to researching and finding out more about The the role of the support people play and what What kind of help that. You might need as someone that is affected by someone in active addiction correct while would actually stem from was back in two thousand november. Two thousand. i was training for. What would have been my first marathon. First and only marathons a year prior to that i had Retired from the elite sport. A rolling. So i had been training with world class athletes many of which were previous olympics. I had not earn berths on the national team at that point nor had been to the olympics. But i I have retired from that sport. In ninety nine and november of two thousand after going to a breast surgeon. I would stike nerves with stage three breast cancer and it was a non genetic
Learning to Learn Deep Learning
"So today on our episode. What we're gonna do is we're just gonna kick it back old school and as our long-term listeners will notice. Sometimes chris and i liked to do these episodes where we don't really have a specific guests speaking about a topic but we kind of talk about a variety of topics that we've seen in the ecosystem. We think are interesting maybe of note and discuss them here. Live so you up for that chris. I'm totally up for that. We have fun with these episodes. I enjoy him as a little free form for us exactly. Yeah and i'm sure it shows to our listeners. how ignorant we are in certain cases. But that's okay because as everybody who is exploring the space everybody has their own little niche spear of and it seemed like these other people are like very knowledgeable in all of ai but they have their own little niche of knowledge to so it's good to sort of dip our toes into different areas. At least it is for me. I think you know that is something that we talk about a little bit in the last episode for for anybody that might've been listening with just the fact that there is too much stuff for everyone to know all of it. And so you kind of have to pick and choose where you're gonna dive in and that might be something worth talking about today because you have to kind of make some choices and it's interesting. How the different choices. People make affects. How a team might come together. And what the team's capabilities aren't stuff. So there's a lot of ramifications here. Yeah there's definitely the concept as well as like when you're putting together a data science team or a team or something like that actually. It's funny we're actually bringing this up because we had one of these discussions internally actually even this week is hey what are the advantages of having a sort of organizationally separate you know data science. Ai unit versus data science in ai people embedded in various teams throughout the organization and all within those specific people. Of course there's a slant. Sometimes people want to higher end data science people or people to just do the modeling and analysis stuff. And don't worry about the other things. Just focus on that stuff and we'll handle the business logic and like pushing that out into products and all of that stuff
Neurosurgery and Poetry With Paul Kaloostian
"Hello everyone welcome to the addicted. Mind podcast. I have a wonderful guest today who we were just talking. And i have a lot of questions dr paul collusion. Who is a neurosurgeon. And he's going to talk about the brain and addiction and all the different parts of that. And what's going on up there. So paul please introduce yourself. We'll good morning. Thank you so much have me. I'm a big fan of yours and i may neurosurgeon. I deal with a wide variety of problems affecting the brain the spinal cord and variety of our nerves throughout our body of work in for about seventeen years now and the brain has really been such. A fascinating oregon. Just i remember going through training and going through my first few surgeries where the skull was opened up. The the covering of the brain was opened up at you see the actual pulse ation of the brain and the structure of Always fascinated me and to this day. I mean it's just It's really all inspiring and really is so important that we really understand our brain. Our spinal cord functions in really become more appreciative of what they do for us on a daily basis. The question i want to ask is how do you say you know. I'm going to be a neurosurgeon. How did that happen. And how did you start to kind of this is what i what interests me. Yeah first thing that came from a family of physicians. So honestly i think medicine was in was in my dna so to speak sitting at the dinner table. I mean that's what we spoke about. Dna all the time and my brother and sister also physicians as well. But i do recall. A course i took it. Brown university in rhode island was a introductory neuroscience course that was taught by a wonderful professor who actually wrote the textbook used in. That was my first introduction to how our brain spinal cord function we literally learned about the sales of the brain and spinal cord what these cells do how they function newbies. So amazed if you just looked at these books and research articles on how this once a single cell of the brain has so many different functions within it.
Peer Recovery Specialists With Kabir Singh
"Kabeer introduce yourself thanks. Thanks for having me on. The addicted mind today really honored to be here. So yeah that's my name is could be are saying it's funny because there was a bollywood movie that recently came out and it was titled kabeer saying and the funny thing about that is it was about a guy that turns inflict a massive hall because he loses the love of his life and fills out and people your movie. I was totally before this interview. Doing some research and totally giggle and got that. I'm like. I don't think that's the comparising i'm going to interview very. Yeah the there's also a comedian. How out your way in the west coast that could be. You're saying so there. There's a i am neither of those people. I am a person in recovery in a proud of that and with that means for me is that i haven't found it necessary to use a minor mood altering substance since may first two thousand eleven if you do the math awesome. Got ten years awesome awesome. So let's just start with with your story first and then and then we'll talk about peer recovery and how that can help people and how people can use that as a tool in recovery. But i how did it all start for you so it all started for me. I'm a garden variety. Sort of story. Here there is a fabulous theatrics to my story. They're using started around fifteen years old and introduced to alcohol and weed. The regular progression. They're not a whole lot of problems. In the household were regular family. There is no perfect family. Parents still together today married. I think this year will be fifty three years two older brothers. Yeah two older brothers that i really kept their noses in the books and and didn't require a whole lot of interaction with the parents that but i know how to when when i was a kid
Gavin MacLeod, ‘Love Boat’ Captain, Dies at 90
"News televisions. Gavin Macleod, who was 90 died at home in Palm Desert, California, says Variety ABC NEWS Entertainment correspondent Bill Deal With a look back on Macleod's career, Gavin Macleod is best remembered for two television shows on the Mary Tyler Moore Show. He was Murray, the news writer. Just what you're gonna say I'm married. Tyler Moore Macleod went straight to it became Macleod signature role on Captain Stubing. While critics dismissed the love boat is shallow, Macleod once told me dine out with called mindless television. But a lot of people want mind with television. Gavin Macleod enjoyed his TV fame. No matter where I go, he said, to some people, I Murray, but it's mostly the captain. Bill Diehl. ABC
Diddy Shares TBT With J.Lo
"He is trying to get his whole thing back. Honey take a look at this throwback photo did he posted on his i g now he has some port in some supported as corner but there are also some haters to in the stance. You guys looking at this photo looking at this caption. Do you really think did he wanted jaylo back. I think it was like. I'm gonna get in on this action. I don't know what y'all think you're doing without me. I'm this fellow now. But that's my guy. Love him to death but yeah he's the master marketer he sees an opportunity yes and he jumps right in. You know what. I don't know if you took this course but it's called intro to men one oh on shady shady friday variety. I was confused by getting. You know there's a chorus call intro to men wanna watch and when you're single man don't you but the minute you guinean another relationship and you finally put in that relationship on bass all of a sudden that they want to be talking about. Hey big hair. What's been happening always happens that we did he in jail have been in the same city for the last two months have not even thought about any time and this isn't the first time that he's tried to get a little messy and a little petty with her. Do you remember when he left the emojis under that abs- photo of her a few months ago when she was dating a rod and he sparked a whole conversation. He loves a mess on back and forth. I feel like did he just having fun. Let him live. He likes it. Yes
We Made It! End of Year Reflections
"Can you share your teacher. Johnny with us. I just wanna say what an ultimate honor it is to be here. I have loved your podcast. And i'm just so thrilled to be in conversation with you. So i was a newspaper reporter before i was a teacher. I was a reporter for the star ledger. Newspaper in newark new jersey It was a beat reporter. And i did a fair amount of reporting out of iran as well for an everyday life series but then i am feeling that i was unable to kind of make change. I felt like. I was just reporting what i what i was seeing as a witness and less of a change maker and so i did new york city teaching fellows and a moved into teaching that way i taught at a brooklyn school in the middle grades i was at a. Tc school so I had some great stuff development before moving to illinois where it was also classroom teacher literacy coach then. I became a literacy coach in lot of different schools. So now. I'm all over the city in catholic schools in chicago public schools in the south side and also in the affluent suburbs. So that is kind of an interesting wide variety of Student needs All kids need the same thing which is to be like centered. Seen heard definitely do you. Do you see any of the skills that you had attained from your former career. Carry over our help you into the teaching feel. Oh my gosh. Every day. I thank i couldn't believe at the time that i was being paid to just tell people's stories and to just ask them questions and to just report kind of link there truths and i feel that that is what teaching is feel the social the social emotional piece of it more than i feel that education sometimes because I just really firmly believe that the kids are our curriculum.
Creating Awareness Without Advertising
"Thank you for taking the time to join me. Thank you so much for having me. I appreciate you being here. So tell me about the work you do. And who do you do it for. Yeah a big scope. That's so we have over the years. I basically create harnessed without advertising. And what we mean by is that we we do digital branding for a variety of blue chips and new chips. So i like to think they'll work with some big brands. american express ameriprise western union. And then we've also had the pleasure of working with the world champion minnesota. sports as well as the united way did a groundbreaking campaign for them. And then we've also worked with some really cool startups specifically in the technology sector An-and we've also we've had our shot at creating some step for beer of craft beer companies the whole gamut and i guess the main thing that we help people do is we like to think that you can create awareness without spending or giving away money to bbc to the thanks and we like to same branding without big tech in that happens to be in the zeitgeist guy straight now and imagine a lot of interest in in our work.
Natural Ways to Treat Textured Skin
"Thought sonya car. She is a true celebrity facialists. Having worked on everybody from blended paltrow to madonna and her beautiful daughter mimi to carberry. They are both now working on sonia. Takhar skin skin-care and of course have fabulous skin clinic in beverly hills. Hello ladies thank you so much for joining me today. I got thank you so much for having us. You have this fabulous blog. And i noticed one of the post was on textured skin we are now going into. It is like the kick off to summer. I don't know about you in beverly hills but here in new york. I feel like we've all been you know basically hiding under rocks you know and we're ready to come out now but our skin you know whether it's something like caritas. Polaris or maybe it's just we've got dry scaly skin we all want to come out and be gorgeous and glowing for summer Do you have some tips on how we can sort of tackle that when it comes to her skin skin on the face and on the body. It's interesting you bring out because when we were louis wanna right. Barry educational law goes on walk. The estimate just per website nobody talks texture skin. I even researched it. There's very few articles about it and the thing people talk about acne or wrinkles made even rotation but textures in anything as soon as you and you can't cover it with makeup sin as the light hits your skin specifically right now right this summer people getting vaccinated people are starting to go out and right now. Cbc just released. You don't have to wear masks. You actually go see your skin for the first time in over a beer this socket. That light hits your skin. Anything that's not baby smooth is texture skin. Acne dowry reina's. It's one of the big things that sony has been treating at the clinical. Let you talk about like honor. Different tips on what you happy. Ball but it. It could be from a variety of skincare dermatitis. Something huge at sony's been seeing in the last two years anything could really lead to texture skin
Netflix Expanding Into Video Games?
"Netflix is reportedly searching for an executive to head up expansion into video games. According to a report published friday by the information the report suggests netflix. Has that sounds like a almost like a secret organization. Right there the information. The report suggests netflix has approached multiple veteran game industry executives regarding the position which would expand its efforts into video games. The information reported that netflix's is considering a bundle of games available via as a subscription like apple arcade The apple bundle launched in two thousand nineteen with a number of exclusives in timed exclusive games available for four ninety nine a month. Apple has continued to support the platform by adding new games at a at a pretty pretty consistent pace a netflix spokesperson toll. Polygon company is quote excited to do more with interactive entertainment and quo- quote our members value. The variety and quality of our content is why we've continually expanded. Our offering from series documentaries film local language originals and reality tv members also enjoy engaging engaging more directly with stories they love through interactive shows like banner snatch and you uv wild. you've versus wild or games based on stranger things. La casa pepple and to all the boys. We ought to the to all the boys. We're excited to do more with interactive entertainment and
A Holistic Approach to Data Governance Through Self Reflection at Collibra
"Your host is tobias. Macy today interviewing stay in krisztian known stan about data governance in the enterprise. How khalib applies to lessons learned from their customers to their own business so stand. Can you start by introducing yourself. Yes of course. Thanks for having me over. Stan from libra one of the co founders of the company. That's two thousand eight. We've been doing this for about thirteen years now. And i've had a variety of roles in the company. I've been responsible for sales post sales partnerships. The whole nine yards the right. Now what i'm responsible for. And what i owned data office on the lake and on friday evenings recall that drinking our own champagne only mornings because eating and do you remember how you got involved in the area of data management. Yes i do and you're probably not going to believe it. But i i study doesn't mean you need like tropical engish but a colorblind so you can imagine me putting it was just one of the courses. We got there was sequel. And we've got this thick thick book of sequel the language and database. And i was thinking to myself who needs this. What is this mind you. This is nineteen ninety eight the year. Two thousand maybe something like that. I forget who needs to be money for such a book right so i was thinking as soon as i run through the scores of something that nobody will ever need. I'm going to sell the book. So that was the only textbook that ever sold the sequel book. So obviously i wasn't been bending to go into data management necessarily when i was in school but i went to a software company after my studies. Also did somebody ice. Obviously that they may be deeply comes back and then the company stints. I ended up at the university again but as a research engineer and then we were doing research into semantic slept startup semantics up to gatien's research slept with a database professor. So i worked there for about three years and there was really sucked into deep of the artist. She well when when did they go.
Google AI Tool Can Help Patients Identify Skin Conditions
"I'm sure a lot of us have encountered maybe a weird rash or a new mole pops up on our body You might soon be able to get an assist from google on what it is and whether to consult a doctor The companies working on this ai powered dermatology tool that. They are hoping to launch a pile of this year. And what it will do is it will attempt to recognize a variety of nail skin or hair issues. What you do. Is you take a picture of whatever it is in question using your smartphone. then you're gonna answer a bunch of questions about your skin type. How long you've had the problem and at any other symptoms related to it from their gul's. Ai model will provide a list of possible matching conditions that you can then research further or you can talk with your doctor and try to get more
"p varieties" Discussed on Italian Wine Podcast
"In italy. In fact this is the case for many sparkling wines around the world as chumpon ya from france really lead the way and gain the first global reputation for sparkling wines made with a second fermentation in the bottle. The method that gives yeast toasty and bisconti aromas in flavors to the finished wine this is obviously one of the main reasons why the grapes planted in the champagne. Region of france have been carried around the world but also grapes of chardonnay and pinot noir are ideal for sparkling wines as they can grow in. Cool climates have excellent acidity levels and can be made into wine neutral enough for the fruit character. Not to hide or overpower the automatic yeast character. The sparkling wines of italy have long been ambitious and striving to produce offer vestment wines able to compete with the most renowned bubbles in the world. The first example can be dated from as early as eighteen sixty. When winemaker innovator catalog logan cha took it upon himself to deepen his knowledge about the production of chopin. Yeah and then bring this knowledge. Back to italy to experiment with the traditional method for the production of moscow-based sparkling wine in the area of asti later other key figures in the history of italian winemaking began their own experiments with the production of sparkling wines in particular antonio pain in canadian in eighteen. Sixty eight and giulio ferrari in trento in nineteen o. Two as the initial inspiration. Came from champaign. Yeah in most cases. The grapes used for the production of italian. Sparkling wines are known and chardonnay however there are a myriad of sparkling wines made from native grapes and sparkling wines in italy has established itself as a high quality category in order to protect its image and production in nineteen seventy five. A group of big names in the italian sparkling wine industry founded the instituto italian on a classical which aim to protect wines produced with a traditional method re fermented in tolls and to promote their diffusion and knowledge initially and abroad. The founding members were the owners of the companies gunshot lavar Panic mallow bharati contract fit addie antinori and duke antonio de nari in nineteen sixty six. The institute was renamed instituto fallon metal classical. This group aimed to identify the sparkling wines produced in italy using a second fermentation in bottle in specifically defined areas according to strict production rules and using chardonnay. Netto and pinot bianco grapes produced in the dock areas of game on day. Lombardy trentino aswa. Dj benneteau and fully. Vanessa julia despite the fact that many doc or do cg areas include sparkling wine types within their rules and that many of these are made with native grapes. There are a series of select denominations that focus on sparkling wines made with international varieties. Let's look specifically those. You absolutely must get to know that until doc. This story begins in nineteen zero two. When giulio doughty after having studied at the agricultural school of san michaela ejei and the institute of viticulture in montpelier set up a small winery and began to produce a wine with reforming station in the bottle using chardonnay. And pena noi the success of this first experiment and the exponential growth over the years in the number bottles produced men that by the sixties a growing number of trentino producers began to follow his example and in nineteen ninety three. The sparkling wine produced infantino obtained the recognition of the denomination of origin than to the winds are required to undergo a minimum of fifteen months of bottle aging to meet the denominations requirements. Financial court that do cg a history of francesco. that begins in lombardy in nineteen sixty one. When the winemaker better lewke released the first three thousand bottles of metal classical sparkling wine christening the product penal defrancesco dan. This is also the first time that the name franchise core that appears on the label of wine. The vines used at the time were know bianco with the possible addition of pinot goody joe and pena nieto than in the following years chardonnay to replace p nobody joel in the blend and indeed now pino joe is no longer allowed in the blend. In the seventy s financial korda began its rise to prominence in this period. A large number of interpreters began to buy ladan plant vineyards in financial corta interpreters in eighties on the other hand. You were interested in new vineyards or in need of. Modernisation had the foresight to establish themselves despite the fact that analogy was not their sector recognizing the commercial potential of this style of one establishment of the consortium in the nineties gave life to the furniture and financial court taddeo. Cg era as we know them today. A sparkling wines are categorized by their sweetness level in the same way as mea. they can be brute. Extra brute me less tho- meaning vintage. And in addition there is the term satin a unique category in financial court with last pressure which therefore gives a morte delicate froth leading to the reference to satin the italian word for silk the bottle aging requirements differ depending on the type so these might be helpful things to remember when looking at labels minimum age in the duration in months franchuk orta eighteen franchise thorough zeh twenty four financial corta san twenty four. Check out the militias. Cima throw thirty rancho cordova. Rosa mila cima toil thirty franchise on check horror that satan milas sima thirty financial court reserve sixty financial court that rosie resent sixty.
Bitcoin Plunges 30% to $30,000 at One Point in Wild Session
"We start out. Today's crypto carnage. It was a gut check. Moments in the crypto currency market names. Bitcoin ether light coin. Even doj coin getting slammed. Today's thinking double digits shedding millions of dollars off the market caps and the selling was fast and furious. Bitcoin quickly plunging below thirty thousand dollars before bouncing. Well off that low. It is now down forty percent from its april. All time high so is today's crypto collapse. Just froth coming out of this trade much more pain. Had james mcdonald kickoff. We saw breakdown a bitcoin below the fifty thousand dollar level without a rebound studying the security or if we can call it a security this enthusiastic asset class. We've seen a dip in rip pattern every time. Bitcoins come down that they've come back and bought it We didn't see that at the may sixteenth breakdown below fifty thousand. That was a sign of things to come and then again on the sixteenth excuse me the twelfth and the sixteenth we saw a lack of buying support come in and that was kind of a clue that the sentiment had shifted and everybody knows what an asset swells to the level of did. It's gotta stop at some point. Think those were the clues looking for the next level. We think the twenty seven thousand level the next level carter braxton worth the current quarter start macro is on earlier this week saying you know. Drawdown of fifty five percent is garden variety when it comes to bitcoin nadine and i'm curious i mean a fifty five percent down his garden variety. We're pretty much still within that garden. Variety spectrum doesn't feel too good though now in fact we probably only have one or two clients who don't care about that kind of draw down and chew believers for the long haul in crypto versus almost all of our other clients who preferred us to trade it. And so just as we're talking about just now. We saw some breakdowns not just in bitcoin and below fifty thousand but also in the related stocks whether is gray scale or ms. You saw that breakdown. It was actually broke our short term trading range line. And that's when we knew we actually had to trim so it wasn't a surprise to us. Also this is happening.
Lots to Do in the Garden
"Lots to the garden. If you whether you're here in central mont or over there in the banana belt like joel. There's still lots and lots to do in the garden right now and so. I have a list of things that you can print plant today seeds. You can plan today Things like spinach hyphen all year. Radishes your lettuces the meskel and mixes and boy. There's a lot of really nice meskel. Mix out there now. you know. There's hot varieties and lettuce varieties and that's a great way to get. Things started in the early spring. All of your mustards are are good in a salad. And they're even good cooked so those are great thing to start and they they usually are up in two or three days carrots. Rubella snap peas garden peas all those are you know. This is perfect weather for them. The miner's lettuce or as as as smith called the klay tonia and the corn salad. It's called macha the kale for baby or kale for even for the full size crop year onions whether they're bunching onions or You wanna plant either. The plants the starts or the the little onions Either one of those. Those can be planted today. Turnips rutabagas All those things. So there's lots and lots of things and this is a great way to start the garden. A lot of these things will be gone by We'll have grown up and begun by the middle of june. And you can plant second crop so Sets that you lead today of course all your cold crops and plant Collards kale and broccoli and cabbages cauliflowers.
Look at This Graph Theory
"All right so graphs. We're going to be doing a whole episode about graphs so just as a little preview. What kinds of we've mentioned friendships. And we mentioned electrical grids and stuff like that. So a graph in its most basic definition is set of verte sees which we can also call nodes and a set of edges that connect these verdicts together. So these nodes can be people and the edges can be friendships. Basically it's a way to represent different types of networks right. Yeah another example. As let's say that nodes are cities the edges could be roads connecting these cities so stay tuned for the rest of this episode. We're going to be talking about some fun stuff we're gonna be talking about some graph definitions properties them algorithms and at the end. We're gonna talk about how grass can be applied to cartography in a weird way alright so graphs. We talked about what they are right By wanna go over it again. Like but mathematically so is denoted in parentheses. V come e where v is the set of varieties and e is the set of edges. And what that means. If something's v denoted like the inside apprentice or something like that it just means that we have different parts of of this mathematical object right. We have the verdict and we have the edges. They're kind of like different types of objects. It means that they're put together and that they're not exactly the same thing so the pads between the verdict is right are called edges. That's right so like an edge but say that we have a graph with vert ases will say a. b. and c. Something really simple like that. And let's say that. A and b are connected. Then we say that there is an edge between a and b. So how does this relate to graphing allying or graphing like Quadraphonic equation yet. So it really doesn't. They might share the same name but they really do mean different
"p varieties" Discussed on NEWS 88.7
"Varieties. But Yoshi knows are very susceptible to temperature change and to disease and having one dominant variety magnifies those impacts. We have to prevent that we and we can prevent that. We have to start thinking differently. And then they start singing that Yoshino Cherries are not the only Cherries. Abby says that if we don't start to diversify our cherry tree varieties Century, we might not have cherry blossoms at any time of year. The U. S economy added more than 900,000 jobs last month, but employment gains haven't been the same for all groups of people, the chief economist for President Biden's Department of Labor explains Tomorrow one morning edition. Just ask your smart speaker to play NPR or your local station by name, and you're listening to all things considered from NPR news, and it's right here on your NPR station news, 88 7. It's 6 18 good evening. Coming up on the program. The pandemic has impacted the foster care system and kept Children separated from their parents for longer. Mother Jones, reporter who's been following this story will join a San explain more next. Also coming up. This misinformation about the Corona virus has been catching on easily in Lebanon, where sectarian rivalries leave groups searching for answers..
"p varieties" Discussed on Italian Wine Podcast
"p varieties" Discussed on Living Legacy Leadership
"Kids or older or teenagers who are used to be more independent than having to run school home school for kids. dealing with isolation's as so many different issues. None the less thrown into this situation of of closeness proximity to people. We have to become caregivers to a certain degree. It's a it's a new need to look out out not only for ourselves. So we don't get ill but also for others no especially those considered at risk. So some of those, of course, are those with pre existing conditions who may already be sick Gore healing or once had something that that either compromised immune system or could. Compromise your immune system. Of course, we're thinking particularly of elderly and I know in the early months there was a lot of talk about protecting your grandparents or looking out for elderly neighbors people stuck in nursing homes or assisted living or even hospitals. Or indeed, of course, people living on their own that are pending with all these issues by themselves. Then over the months, we've seen that some of the highest numbers of victims are not only people with preexisting conditions of certain sorts, particularly respiratory types, but people of color blacks and Hispanics tend to have higher incidents. Of. Bad cases of COVID or or deaths. Now interestingly here I am currently in the mountains of North Carolina I went to an art show that was outdoors last weekend on interesting guy he's Dr Rutledge Ellis Benke very, very swoosh swoosh name he's. He was in booth selling a product. He'd invented called Whiskey in a week. You can look it up whiskey a week DOT COM and The cool thing though is that he's actually professor of neurology at Mit Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and we got talking about all kinds of things including. You. Know common factors causing co bid and so on and so forth and he said, and this is just a quick tip that the common factor in bad cases or death appears to be a lack of vitamin D So he does suggest that you take a supplement and also get yourself if you can at least ten minutes of Sun every day doesn't matter how cold it is although you do better in warmer weather, but at least get some sunshine. And part of the reason why the darker skinned population is suffering more simply because they don't absorb the vitamin D through their skin. Is Readily as lighter skin. So it's as simple as that. and. Of course, all these things have been politicized but. Back, to archetypes of caregiving. One of the things I want to mention before I go on into mothering I. is that Caroline? Mace. With their sacred contract Sept.. Will also tell us that our own souls journey is connected with our higher purpose and calling. In this in this lifetime and in the case of talking about caregiving in Nurturers, this is their sole contract. This is why they're here to experience this in this lifetime and she calls nurturing on purpose or I call it nurturing a purpose. So, we look at the mothering Caregiver archetype it's really interesting of course. Mothering itself. is considered a cosmic relationship if obviously deals with birth, think in the first instance and then individualizing as as a child or whatever it is, we've created is born in separates and is supposed to become an individual separate from the mother..
"p varieties" Discussed on Backlisted
"Boys babe with the meaning of life on it, and he opens it up and it says. There are five levels. James Inexperience it's a same through the prism of the Beatles. Scam. They're five levels that now we have to figure out what the levels are but but to answer that question I mean and in terms of why he took the drugs I think he has this great line in the book that I can't find of course now about how you know if there's something that can give us some wisdom, why wouldn't we do it and he's just interested in anything that might enlighten or help or anything he's just very open minded and that sort of his trademark quality she that's interesting because religious experiences for many all in taking drugs and that's how you know. That's why Iowa is so popular and you know so that's what people do. There's a really good book by American writer named John Horgan who's a popular science writer and he it's called rational mysticism. It's about the sort of border between science and religion from about fifteen years ago we may well come unto spiritual experiences induced by. IMBIBING substances we might. We might not. We've all talked about. The varieties experience as a repository of not just William James Rising the other interesting or striking roistering. So when the philosopher, uh? Mary Mitch. Desert Island this in two thousand and five. She was asked about her luxuries and this is what she said. Mary I have to ask you three questions if you could only take one of those eight records which one would you take. Might I. Think it has to be on Williams fantasia on a theme of Talents I. think that's kind of all purpose new always make you. Might be going on the book you can take with. No trouble. We named Gypsies, varieties of religious experience. This is five hundred pages long it's burning full of excellent stories about the different religious Ed students who got them into them out of them and the thoughts that he has about the march. Ali. Interesting I know that this will work because last summer I was actually quite now convalescing thought Oh dear what am I going to read I? Now I've got war and peace, but it won't last meet you see the whole of August and night took this largest. Religious experience off the shelf thinking is pretty good and indeed it is absolutely marvelous. You get many times without the slightest trouble Joe million- start rings really true right the idea that it's it's. A plural. Pluralist. First of all, one of the other books of his I've read a philosophy book is called a pluralistic universe and that's very much the William James I mean. So many things to say about that I is that I had no idea that Mary majorly hit done a desert island. So thank you for that. I listen to that whole thing. And I and I loved Mary Midgely. So it's I'm buffeted by the fact that she also loves William James and and she has my inner voice I think much like Anita Brookner I think I sound like Mary Mitch inside of me. But. Yes. It's funny that you. Read from tolstoy and I just. There is a I always forget when I get back into it I'm reminded of how many other sources they are there are and and how often he's quoting at length other sources and he has a great eye for that and his his very trustworthy curator. So even though he's interrupting in south all the time, it's almost always for good reason and with with a good with a good text and then you'll get tolstoy and then you'll see something like I noticed the other night I was reading it I read this quote and I think that's interesting. I looked down at the footnote. And it says something like the life and memoirs of Henry Thomas Butterworth. Lebanon Ohio Eighteen, eighty six, and so it's just a wide net that he is casting from everything from tolstoy to just very everyday experiences. So we've talked about it as a religious book and we've talked about it work psychology. Let's hear from. Former Beatle, Paul McCartney and see how he interprets varieties of religious experience..
"p varieties" Discussed on Backlisted
"So that was. Jewish Harrison seen my sweet Louis and I'm just GONNA. I'm GONNA break ru I'm GONNA explain what I've done today. So we're talking about the varieties of religious experience by William, James. and. I, it would be nice to have the occasional musical interlude. And obviously, I've experienced religious experiences myself when I was listening to music the Beatles and the Beatles intern experience their own religious experiences which informs their music. So what I did was I arched. Each beatle separately to to read the varieties that religious experience and then. Send us. Will respond to. So. So that's one George Foil. And we'll hear from Joan Lennon McCartney and incredibly Ringo Starr later these cost with their musical responses to varieties of religious experience. But Jewish to me sounds like he's responded to. Varieties released experience as a religious book as about the Lord However you define the Lord So. Joan. This is the book that you so wanted to talk about on this podcast. Can you tell us a bit about when you first encountered it or the work of William James? Yes. I should say that I did want to talk about it, but I also was not expecting you to say, yes and and was pleasantly surprised when you did. So I'm glad we're doing it I think I read an essay of James's called the will to believe which is have a collection of his essays of the same title. Longtime. AGO early early, this century And so I got interested in in that way, and then I bought the varieties of religious experience at a Bookstore New York, sat on it for a few years. And in the summer of two, thousand seven. Picked it up because I was interested in it but the the reason that it made such a difference to me, I I was watching I. Think it was a live event that you guys did at a bookstore where John was describing the start of the show and how one of the things you wanted to get out was not just obscure books but books to change people's lives and that got me to thinking that. I heard after I chose this book, but there really is no. I can't say that there there's an individual book that has changed my life in general books collectively certainly have. This is the one that comes closest though and I think I probably can't say that it. It changed certainly my mood at the moment which was very downcast and I was going through a hard time and the book felt very much like a constellation to me and James felt very much like a living friend. So you twice boone. Place what if it taught me a lot of things obviously but it also confirmed a lot of the things that I feel instinctively about the world and his his sort of many sightedness. I felt very sympathetic to and I was someone who was raised with. Some religion and and had the expectation of you know my mother very much wanted us all to be religious and we all drifted from it at various times. I've read a lot about religion and I don't I don't practice any myself but I'm very interested in the subject and I do feel a lot of those sort of. The yearnings that you that will be talking about I'm sure throughout the episode. Mitch did you read this before? No is this is the honest answer although I had quoted it liberally because those books that you know. What I'm saying, yeah, you you read of leading chunks of any you sort of know in the background. I maybe couple of essays by by James and was sort of injury. He was one of those people I was. I'd always. So at some point in my life, I must sit down and actually read that book is it so meshes with all my interests and have not been disappointed I have to say. It's ambitious considering it was in nineteen ninety-two religions. Such difficult word isn't it? It's it's it makes people think of organized religion and it's emphatically not a book about organized religion. James himself very explicitly several times in the lecture says that he is not very interested in institutional religion but personal experience and personal religion. And so I think it is a book obviously about religion but I have. Said somewhere that I think it's subtitle is actually a more accurate title for which is a study of human nature. I find it to be a much more broad searching about human psychology and human need of the Oxford University press addition here. Of the religious experience have you got that John Ipe Mitch got that as well. Jim Williams. Would have you go. Oh He's got a filthy mass-market Penguin edition look that it is not. It is a trade paperback. Penguin. Listen to US laughing about the technical term for different formats though. Such an. Appalling. Anyway. Here's the blurb on the Oxford Copy Right I. Think this is pretty good. The varieties of religious experience nineteen, ninety, two. Is William, James? Classic. Survey. Of religious belief in its most personal and often it's most heterodox aspects asking questions such as how we define evil to ourselves. The difference between a healthy devoid mind. The. Value of saintly behavior and what animates and characterizes is the mental landscape of sudden conversion. James masterpiece stands at a unique moment in the relationship between belief and culture. Faith in institutional religion and Dog Mattis Theology was fading away and the search for an authentic religion roost in personality subjectivity was a project conducted as an urgent necessity. With psychological insights, philosophical rigor, and determination not to jump to the conclusion that in tracing religions mental causes, we necessarily diminish its truth value. In the varieties of religious experience James wrote a trudy foundational texts for more than belief. That is longer and better than the one on my book. Nikki did that Communicates selling points to you. I think so. John John What's on your? mind. says. There's a little. Extra blurb at the top, it's standing at the crossroads of psychology and religion. This groundbreaking work applied the scientific method to humankind's religious behavior. William James believed individual religious experiences rather than the precepts of organized religions were the backbone of the world's spiritual life, his discussions of conversion, repentance, mysticism, and Saintliness, and his observations on actual personal religious experiences. All support this thesis in his introduction. I think you guys get a kick out of this name and it's a good introduction in his introduction Martin e Marty. Discusses how James Pluralistic view of religion led to his remarkable tolerance of extreme forms of religious behavior, his challenging highly original theories and his welcome lack of pretension and all of his observations on the individual and the divine. I would stress the lack of pretension. I would say the the sort of overarching thing I would say about this book to someone like Nike or anyone who is religious here trying to be sold a little bit is that It is both completely unpretentious. He's got this very conversational voice for someone so rigorous. And it is also. Not. Even though it is dense and you have to get used to its rhythms is perfectly comprehensible. Does it. Make you think.
"p varieties" Discussed on ELTtime
"Tim It's interesting what you were saying about being represented Australia Australian wondering whether all is just me. I feel that way a lot when I commit About skull something Scottish. Every single time is not just New York. Just my family. Yeah that's Rosenblatts multiple. Get Not because those with you Mayo. You'll references might be from your parents in one of them is not petitional. Both almost yeah. They're both naturalized English. You could say my dad's parents go. I see so interesting because I often wonder when I have a phrase or something whether it's from my English decide on Wales side. All some of the kind of American thing I've picked up from TV am I never really know where his drum new lived in America for quite some time right hell yeah I did? I live in America when I was A preteen so I think not eight nine to thirteen which is quite an interesting time because eating Change and when I came back to England everybody says I had an American axon which deny city prices. That were American. He said I think I think he just kind of really generic lady cookie of cooking Biscuit but I think another thing is interesting is pronunciation of. We'll often have a conversation in his about different nations of wives. Waste right yeah. That's sometimes technically a proper way to use your understanding what someone is saying. And you know it's not halting the compensation there is an argument for doesn't really matter. Does it really matter? This is pronounced differently. This kind of a compensation environment avow all pay and whether that should be as defoe teaching this lack teach people different ways of saying pronouncing. What's not making confusing if you pay. He won't do us. Guys won't explain what I'll pay. All E is received pronunciation when I like somebody who's Newsradio funding but luckily is cheaper has changed now get a few people from different accents. He read the news so it's considered like the baseline is in new is supposed to be neutral out is often people who are Polish soon as Kloss thing at that definitely is the correct invest comas wage staking. Mesh yeah different regions around the UK. Speak IT wrong. Invest so for example. Jazz for awesome. How manual teaching thousand example? That may she yet so we must hoping Elliott about asthma diversity. In the district team digitizing all activities in Kohl's books on what books and that says a specific activity that we remember where that testing vows and the pronunciation of words and like identifying what violence used in word. And so you have to salt. The was into the correct column depending on the vowel sound. And what was lost Apostol? You know one of the two. I would say I would say lost. But you know a lot of people would say last or past and that's not that's not incorrect very a northern web saying and Scottish Way. Of saying it yeah. I'm Welsh unplugged on. It's one hundred percent. Nope it's not a tool Speakers exactly now I yeah. I'm in a classroom. That's very easy thing to look. You know bring up. A compensation humphry conversations. Do Happen in the classroom. The classroom classroom is actually a digitizing things. Everything becomes comes a little bit more simple when you don't want it to become a case of if you put lost into that culminates correct but if you post it into the last column. It's wrong because that's obviously that quite an issue. Absolutely a we're designing digital jargon for here but writing the instructional design so taking it from print activity in taxes is into digital empty. Yeah using the tentatives which is a much broader problem. Using phonetics but the phonetic fell in love thing. I have no idea what I'm supposed to simply because because you pronounce North Hollywood pronounce toll among coming at it from a completely different place. In mid Fo- Marsin instructions Sunken about fanatics but you have to define whether announcer virtual role purely based on one way of Saint word. It gets very difficult. 'cause it means we have to say everyone's Arpey yeah and that's definitely a limit obviously allowing a dialect for allowing last loss to both be correct but at the end of the day. Then you have to have a Click and see what the correct answer is. Meaning the correct Role and it's just more of a nuanced issues than that so yes really interesting. I hope that these discussions will happen. If this walk in the calls firm you can hope as we said is basically nece. Everyone's from somewhere. No one really speaks all pay. Which is that interesting. How it's such a standard way of teaching yet. No actually thinks it off on the regional accents really interesting because the UK's of really quash small country particularly Up BUT BE ACCENT DIFFERENT SIR. Much more parent. You can have two CDs right next to each other like Manchester and Liverpool and people from the city sound completely different whereas you can table for all the ends of Australia's sound very similar. That accent strong. Oh depending on weather from bought. It wouldn't be a completely different accent. It's just the same Australian accent but a bit. So that's really interesting. Yeah yeah icon. Trailing someone's from his children to them on similarly I'm from Essex but I've had people when I lived in other parts of the UK say you're not heal from Essex because the stereotype is by cutting off words United Blah but Feb of you woke people online easily yet drifted right. Yeah kind of going back to what you saying about. Australians Ashley Furniture for the Ball Bays. You say bobby we do way We haven't been a reputation for being very lazy with our accents and our words so do short things a lot like although instead of off noon if you shorten it her first light syllable. To and the ad he'll sounds. Trillion voter server says suffer a petrol station or service station We have all of trade. You'll just shoot into a bricklayer as a bricky teesside and the other thing about trauma Talkies letting article note. Everybody uses loses. Well it's a bit of a close. They may as well as to. How much you choppy syllables? I think or perceived causing your sort of perceived as less educated than we slang and remains yet. But we all know is untrue other probably gets thrown up. Is this issue Yeah it's definitely a thing which from someone who has a very standard quite harsh sounding. I guess accent Notice at all until the skull and straighten entered and suddenly that was what big accepted as correct whereas mine fully correct every single time because Ophir. Yes 'cause it's been programmed to recognize all pay whiches annuity. The listen to in repeat is all pay us right so they have to mimic that so yes present makes sense that they have to say the land in hearing it version. I have already learned the woods so when trying to imitate do but there's no every would either. It's just a couple of things like I have the most trouble with the would e. l. Let's say into the Mark Ella because I don't pronounce the are the end of that. Would we as Australians? I say as it fine and the entire country out we tend to draw for calicoes. My sister says them and people pointed out while she points it out. A lot is when she doesn't it's funny. They is from my perspective. Alyssa's is dropping. We are as well enough. E- She says ear. Your interesting is interesting. Because every person who teaches English that will come with the northern specific accident annoyed by say what and then especially when you're teaching kids. They will kind of like mimic the way that you say things. So he'll hit in China annual teachers for example from nod and then he will say such as the flight are shrine. I think as native speakers we have the same problem is that we won't we let our accents from whoever has told us to speak so usually parents so I don't know reform sayings trillion things or things that have been carried down through generations for summing even to single family. Yeah it's interesting in enrichment remote civilian with Americanisms than made Westralian completely definitely anti the TV in film. I guess yeah. Media stuff though mile automatically Associates straighten that the context I have for is always the American Film Young. And then we come across something that are uniquely. Stratton want Manchester Manchester. That was very docile very wage. One can you tell Footba. Manchester is sort of an umbrella term for household win. What is mostly used bending sheets and stuff like that bottles commerce type cloths towels anything made of fabric that you put up in your house. Is the Manchester Department over shop? So you don't even really use that word when you're talking about a section of the show whereas the Manchester up on something called hoping geico funny to whereas obviously in UK Manchester the city. Apparently we go that phrase from the fact that most of these fabrics when they ship over to Australia initially coming from Manchester the boxes would say Manchester on. Just pick that up as a slang term for. It's always interesting discovering things I didn't know would justice trillion for instance the You apply shackle. Rock is a very uniquely ustralian thing and a Shag is a kind of bird which is similar to corn at nine. Fisa standing by itself standing out looking a bit more quid and isolated Really obviously alone. So if you're at a party and you will shag on a raucous. 'cause you standing there really will. Clearly you feel very exposed. Know what that means. If I say it to them we will know any. Final words. From anyone carthorse haberdashery good capsicum. My new favorite was If you have any questions or comments about token tonight feel free to send us a tweet. Nongoma education yes like leg. I and that's it today if you'd like to get in touch with to see latest. I'll take us on twitter. Instagram and facebook at John Education well hidden to Ghana Education Dot Com forward slash. Show notes from isn't about today's guest. Thanks for listening..
"p varieties" Discussed on Farm Small Farm Smart
"Here it is another farm five on farm small farm smart. What I recommend for growers starting out is trial? A bunch of varieties trial. Ten fifteen varietals or something and figure out what's the best one and then focus on that one nobody cares. There's nobody cares that you have seventeen varieties of tomatoes. You're kidding yourself to your customers really care. They want good tomatoes. They want great tomatoes. They want to eat the best tomato every time. So figure out what's best tomato and then start saving seeds from it on your farm. You're gonNA take that tomato. That was the best tomato you could grow. And you'RE GONNA make it get better you're gonNA make it adapted to your farm so we've done now with tomatoes. Black Krim tomatoes and a story. I grew forty different varieties of tomatoes. The black-rimmed destroys is all others in head to head taste test. That's the only tomato we grow again. I laugh at my friends. Were farmers. And they're like Oh. It's such a pain sort and varieties and the green house. I got twenty. Six different. Professor is go. What are you doing? Twenty six varieties of tomatoes. Who Eats Twenty twenty six varieties tomatoes so blackcomb tomatoes squash squash? We've got a more gold squash Kubota style squash and the story chilies Fresno chilies. These are unique. Things are squashes. Don't look like other people's squashes Fresno chilies. They're a lot more common in California than they are in Colorado but there are small bright Red Chili visually pleasing. They are sweet sweet pepper and hotter than a Jalapeno all at once. They're they're fantastic. We grow a golden charred who wants to buy charred. That's white in green when you combine charred that's Golden Yellow and green it. It sells itself the green beans. I love green beans one of my favorite things to eat for breakfast all summer long so I care how taste your migraine beans. Emirate Green beans there variety developed in France. The seed wasn't cheap but it was worth it. I've now got jars of Jars as of Emerald Green Bean seeds sweetcorn runner an amazing sweet corn variety Anastazia sweetcorn. They claim this stuff came. Out of one of the ruin sites. This might be far fetched. But it's a sweet corn that is colored like a grain corn it's got purple and red flex in it. You tell me. That's not more nutritious to have all that color in our sweet corn to is just fantastic. Garlic did a dozen varieties of garlic. Settle trialed it. Keep records be clear on what your production which is one of our garlic varieties was producing twice the yield. Perot of any of the other garlic varieties and it was delicious. Yes that was all we needed to know about that and cucumbers cucumbers cucumber. Let's not kid ourselves find one. That's productive in your region completely. Pest free has excellent vigor and then start saving seeds..
"p varieties" Discussed on 850 WFTL
"On this with a varieties of sargento shredded cheese for Sabra hummus our bottom only all buy one get one free for Oscar Mayer bacon buy two get one free Publix where shopping is a pleasure for top quality floors at rock bottom prices come to Florida court you're getting an incredible product for an amazing price and that's hard to beat hardwood laminate tile or stone. this place is huge and I was able to go to Florida for his save a lot of money. by this experience the pros going here I come here if you love your wallet and you love your home you have to go to Florida for. for store near you visit core dot com blood parties cookouts friendships that last a lifetime we all have special memories from the neighborhoods we grew up in with bank of America's community homeownership commitment to you and your family can make some new ones bank of America wants to help you by your first home with a grant not alone with down payment assistance you could get three percent of your purchase price or up to ten thousand dollars whichever is less stop by your local bank of America financial center or bank of America dot com forward slash homeowner for more info bank of America N. A. equal housing lender credit and collateral are subject to approval restrictions apply this is not a commitment to lend Hey it's Tracy Saint George if you know me you know I love to shop let me let you in on a little secret of one of my favorite stores confined in design two locations one in Wellington and Palm Beach gardens consignor design is in Palm Beach county's first choice since two thousand one anime consignment shopping in a state buying a destination experience not only do they have high and consignment the also have new furniture home accessories fabric and wallpaper what do you find a consigna design tons of custom furniture artwork beautiful China and accessories from all over the world can sign in design also has the greatest gift designer candles with.
"p varieties" Discussed on The Science Show
"And here's young man compared to me anyway, he came in with a busted on from the Trobe university to talk about flowering, which previously, we've described on the sign show as being timed by cold winters van Liz, Asian, it's called. But one of climate change, what if it makes the timing go Ori, here's James Hunt? So what ventilation concern as to crop plants, like, wait, is the requirement that they must experience a winter before they will flower. So what this gives them is a very stable, flaring time. So you can so them. Start their loss sokoll I've very broad range of dates, but it doesn't matter that you do this, because until they experienced that winter they weren't flower. This is in contrast to what we call spring wheats, which do not have ventilation requirement and early so them the early, they will flare. So if you saw them too early though, flair too early and be damaged. Frost, or why radiation or whatever of the stresses the ventilation, essentially evolved to avoid why didn't you just choose spring, wheat and leave it at that? Well, that's what a strategy is done basically, for the last one hundred plus years. So when Europeans first came to a stray, they bought with them winter weights from the United Kingdom. So obviously, the United Kingdom has very temperate mild wet growing environment. So the weights there were flaring in the middle of summer, and that's how you'd maximize yield, but in a strategy, we have obviously, a hot dryer climate and in order to maximize yield you need to coincide, the critical period for yield development with conditions. Most optimal for growth with happens in springs, we need air to flare in spring, and that's where William Farah, who some older people may remember from the two dollar note, he bred a spring wheat from UK winter weights and crossed in Indian spring, weights that was very well adapted to a stray and conditions. If you it in. My June after the autumn break, it would progress through its law sokoll fast enough to flare at the right time for yields to be as much higher than the European win tweets. And that's what allowed wait production to move into the modern day week belt. So why are you working on the problem that may be caused by climate change one and we just stick to spring, wheat? And that's the end of it. Well, the issue is spring. Wheats is flaring time is very unstable. So in order to get them to flare at the right time to maximize yield, which is a very narrow window only about ten days or two weeks, you have to show them exactly the right time, which is about sometime between Anzac Day, and the tenth of my in most of Estrada, so you've only got these very narrow window to get them germinated and developing the issue with climate change in Australia has been a decline in autumn rainfall, particularly in April. In my rainfall, which is really tricky for farmers to establish their crops, exactly in that. Very sensitive selling in the spring weights have so the good thing about winter weeds is that instead of having a two week window in which he can establish them. They've got about a two month window so you can show them way back in February even rather than in my now, still flare at the right time. Because until they experienced that winter, they went flour, and one of you been doing to get round this problem. So we used experimental lines of weight that have had different development Jane's, crossed into them. So in terms of yield potential. They highly quivalent. There's no other genetic baggage, they just defer in how they respond in this case to ventilation. So we with a lot of collaborators obviously from SIA, sorrow, and people around the stray planted them in a lot of field trials at a lot of different times of sewing, and we looked at hair, the yield of these winter cultivars with ventilation requirement compared to the spring weights and we found that the winter cultivars could mind tiny elder in some. Mm cases, had a small yield advantage over the spring whites signing their Optima window. So it gives pharma's a lot more flexibility because they've got a much water range of time too so over so the chance of getting a rightful to establish crops on his greater. And so it was a yield advantage. And this sort of technique must be tremendously valuable also in other countries, which are suffering the similar sorts of uncertainty is whether, yes,.
"p varieties" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Lot of fruit trees require if you just plant one, you're not gonna get fruit you need to have to and they need to be different varieties of you have a peach, and you want to get peaches from that, then you might need to plan a couple different varieties. And some of the ones that are recommend for central Texas include Alberta, not Albert, but L E L Berta. That's a variety that is popular. Luckily, Ciano the happy one lafley Sienna. And then there's other varieties Redskin Lauren. I there's a variety of of. Peach. They're really like it's called red baron and incredible cherry blossom like blooms and auspices a good edible fruit. And so those are some that peaches for you. But you can also plant apple trees which allowed people are surprised by. But there's some good apples for our area, including granny Smith, one of the all time favorite apples does well in Texas. Dorsett. Golden iron shimmer on a golden delicious are all some other varieties of chilling of apple trees that we can meet the chilling requirements of. That's another thing I meant to talk about chilling requirements. In order to be productive and to set fruit. A lot of different varieties of fruit. Trees requires certain number of hours per year below forty five degrees. So we're on the warm set, obviously getting warmer. So just be careful to look for something that requires low chilling hours. And what that might mean. For example, an apple a low chilling. Our might be three hundred hours or two hundred hours below forty five degrees. Hide chilling apple golden, delicious could be six or seven hundred chilling hours. So the lower chilling hours the more likely you're going to get better fruit production. Okay. Five one to a hatred six zero five ninety s a number. Go ahead and give me a shout. The four D hearing from you. And we'll keep the keep the new year old. And here's some good garden questions. I mentioned a little while ago. When I started my fruit, my fruit tree conversation that I really like pears for Austin in very reasons pairs can be can have some gonna kill his heel and a disease called fire blood. But it's not too common. You see a lot of pairs that had been in people's yards for generations. So there along the plant longer than a lot of other forms of Frigeri and they're really productive in in Austin. And so I'm I'm just a pair fan. I love pears. So. Some really good ones. Orient moon glow. Those are some choices you'll fine. Lecomte is one that law goes well here, so give us a tries. Well, I'm gonna give you the number..
"p varieties" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"Not all these varieties are available everywhere. But you can become a plant hunter. And find the exactly and you know, as we had mentioned, I think last week when we were talking about the Muslims. There's a lot of sites online. Right. That's what you're just. Yeah. Right. That you know nowadays. It's such a nice thing to have this resource of the internet of find these varieties Transylvania New York Shandong Siberian in mount Saint Helen's are ones that. He he founded garlic varieties are garlic varieties. Now, if you cook with a spicy, garlic because I mean from what I know you do with garlic is you you have the clove you take piece off you mash it up you incorporate it into the meal put it in a pan. And and that kind of you get this flavor throughout the the meal. So this just gives it that garlic flavor with a little bit of heat to it. I'm assuming I guess because I didn't realize that. I thought garlic garlic. Yeah. I didn't know John. How many varieties of you had? I mean. Yeah. Exactly. I don't know. Yeah. Just whatever's there my mom, you Steet, garlic, the close just eat the Lee Lethem straight. I really I I could almost do that. Really? Yeah. I love garlic so much. Now. My dad hated when she chapters up in the salad because you know, usually, it's wrong. Yeah. So. And every we had sell it almost every night during the summer garden and stuff, and he would always tell her don't put the garlic and the salad and every now, and then you know, she'd slip it in there in heat fighting. Let's go crazy. We'd be at the Taylor. You put chocolate bars of the salad. I don't know why he called him chocolate bars. Put chocolate bars of the salad again only. Good. So I guess if you want those varieties that Rick is talking about you've got to find the seeds yourself. Well, and even grow them, and he had mentioned also he finds them at his locals farmer's market, which you're gonna see a lot more varieties of different stunt at a former that's a good idea. But like you said you can easily order online. There's a lot of places specializing and garlic Jimmy. Neck and softener Erlichs you can ship it almost year round from the aspect of garlic. Just sits there way. Yeah. You planted. Whatever. It's it's almost a year round thing for a lot of the cool you ever use a garlic press areas. Oh, yeah. Love Garth Brooks. Fun stuff in the kitchen better. Better thing is the line press to get the lime juice out you when you make Margaritas Margarita remote hito or Gutenberg, invented garlic press, right Diddy, it Gutenberg. I thought it was that was the printing press a Francis. Garlic. Their hard knick garlic's, you probably will not find in your local farmers market unless you're in a northern climate. And the what is the difference between hard next off met garlic while sophomore guard. Alex are the ones that usually grow in warmer weather because they take longer to produce. Okay. In the heart next there, some more subtle flavors and different. I think a variety of flavors you you don't get in the soft. Now, the garlic that grows in the south. That's the redneck garlic, right? I'm sorry. I don't think that is a serious question. Thank your being silly just being silly. So. Love this. Garlic talk. Rick. Thank you for starting this up. This is good. So anyway on the garlic, the the hard knick types also don't store. Well, which is why you don't see him in the store. Your local supermarket growing need him. Yeah quickly. Yeah. There's there's quite a few. I think fruits and vegetables we really liked but because they don't ship. Well. Yeah. That was the problem with the avocado is that a lot of them were soft scannon. You know, you only have like three or four varieties available to look at pictures. You ever see figs hardly ever? Those are. And when you do see him there. It's followed by Newton. They're all mushy. But yeah, you don't see figs. I don't know. What else is there like oh, low cost? You don't see look. Yeah. Moshe come quite. Yes. Come not local agent hike. Lots. I hike watch medium Kwok's Lok, watts that's one of the first garage jokes. I ever heard was when we went to Hawaii on our honeymoon the tour. The bus driver was also the tour director was pointed out the high biscottis which being from Michigan. We had really never seen before. But being a gardener. I knew what they were. And then pointed out on the ground. He says see see the one on the ground there. That's the lowest. So patties question so Patty sent you an Email regarding into dot Diana's mother had some Brown branches through it. But heaven, and she she wanted to know what it was from the overall plant looked healthy just a few little dead branches through it. I want to know what the problem was. And what did you come up with cutting off all the Brown said she said is that too much water? Not enough water too much heat pass diseases and John said, yes. It could be any of us. Right. Could be. But it's probably over water. You know, what the biggest thing that depends on the soil. You know, if if you have a really, heavy clay soil. It's possible to over water. But if it's a soil that drains. Well, I don't think you could over-watered aspe- drought tolerant. I have one growing under the trees out in front that. I I don't think I've watered this year. Yeah. Yeah. It's funny. Because even when it over water when you over water, it gets wilty and Brown like give as if somebody took a torch to it in dried it all out. So it could be there, but more likely in a clay soil. Yeah. Not a sale that drains. Right. Garlic talk looking at exit car. I'm looking at Facebook right now. And I see that right in the center of the screens the blue Morillas. Yep. Right there peaking over the I have a it. Dies a close up in yours is far away. What are you talking about watching the wrong? Tigers the director you're watching the wrong video again, how am I doing watching the? Moved on to a different video because remember it's shutdown shut. So we had to restart it. Let me try that. Join us over to this side. Welcome back to the show. John. Well, I was interested in watching that because it a chain. It is nice. It's very very tropical. If you wanna tropical look off. So I love the foliage. There's the foolish stay on it year round. Oh, yeah. Not. Yeah. It doesn't go dorms and go door regular amaryllis and again. It's it's like a sword. Yeah. It looks like those those those flowers look like angel trumpets. Yeah. And they're like what's that? What's that for they use in wheatfields, not a hatch sickle sickle circle a sickle. It's got the hook on. I've got a sickle at home on my bed. I just want to throw that out. Yeah. Well, just kinda put that out there. All right. Oh, yeah. That's right there. Along with hockey stick getting ready for Halloween again -absolutely? Yeah. It's just what twenty six days away. Something like that. Yep. Okay. So eight five five four two four nine hundred five John at garden, America dot com. And of course, Facebook keeps moving right along with your questions and comments. Rick started the whole garlic conversation. So we do appreciate that. And we are back on auto. Because tiger is going to appear on another show right now about that. Oh, right back. That means we've got to carry the show we got to carry this show talk is going to go anywhere shells. He's very popular he's being requested. So we'll see in a while tiger. So that's where tiger is. Now. It's just a back to you. And I John where do you know where you're going in Hawaii yet? Like the things we're gonna do. Yeah. Like, there's we're gonna go guys botanical gardens is this your first time to quietest we've been to the other right otherwise. Well, I as far as recreation. We're to zip line we're going to kayak we're going to snorkel we're gonna hike, and I would imagine gardens if. A tip or two as a small business owner. There's one word that you absolutely dread payroll for small businesses. It's a big burden..
"p varieties" Discussed on Grumpy Old Geeks
"I guess like scooter varieties and to electric bike varieties i i don't know make it so that families can use them they're putting some some good things in place to to make these a little more tourist friendly but all they're describing is the metro bike program that already exist cysts in la county and i knew him i don't understand why it just is so so so frustrating that we have the infrastructure for the proper use of these electric bicycles but instead we have to have these these companies that get super well funded and just plop these guys in the middle of nowhere capitalism baby capitalism that's right a free markets yeah so this will see how this goes because this is what seems to be the way that they're all going to go yeah seattle san francisco san jose it's everywhere now yeah but i mean at least with the city's like saying hey we're going to try this out and see how this works in our city we're gonna give you some rules and if you can follow the rules maybe you won't be grounded and right you can put your little scooters back on the street like you mentioned seattle there's an article in here from wired about the bike share wars shaking up seattle like nowhere else and is a very long article but is there fighting now it's like some people like him but a lot of people hate them they've got divers who are picking him up every week because they all get thrown in the river it's it's one of those things where it's like it can be great for the city but people are horrible we know this people are horrible and they can't follow instructions right right they're just leaving them kinda wherever i know you do have to scan you driver's license to make this happen so there's a level of accountability for not financial accountability though really no well i think the the interesting part is while you were showing showing me or sharing with me these show notes for this episode i got an email from birds saying safety first and describing the rules of the road they care for pedestrians do not ride on sidewalks and they've got a list here of a bunch of other stuff.
"p varieties" Discussed on Your Gardening Questions
"Oh the grass is pretty thin you wouldn't take any prizes in the summertime as lawn is concerned but this time of year just absolutely i'm gonna say hundreds of square feet of these little bulbs growing usually on a slight he'll just enough or good drainage usually in and around tree roots they're they're they're not big enough to suffocate a lawn but where lawns don't grow well these little guys just flourish they grow mature in terms of the foliage kicking up enough sun to mature the tops die down probably long about the time you wanna start up the more and they just comp well they complete the cycle of growth in a lawn without much interference i have one little patch of crocus in it's a little it's round maybe about a foot it's up about all six inches right now and green is convenient i'm just i'm waiting i lo i look everyday for those yellow flowers here they come and they will there's well tiny is always a factor in these nights will slow them down and when it doesn't get up to forty days time it'll hold them back a little bit but they'll still keep coming and we've we've got a lot of minor bulb type flower to enjoy it while i usually i usually could enjoy him for maybe a day and then down comes the ice and snow and they're laying on the ground you know that happens that's mother nature dinner best it's still worth it.
"p varieties" Discussed on Your Gardening Questions
"Scattered in among some very low lying juniper's the junipers probably two inches thick or deep if you will tall and the push kenny pops up just above the full each of those so where you don't think of a low lying juniper flowering the the other plants fill in and make it a flowering area at least then the squirrel is coming along squeal will be on the blue to purple side it to is in the four or so inches range of height then gray pious than we had a caller i think last year one and a half to get rid of the darn things because they can get pretty prolific and naturalized is the term used in polite company it can be called other things when that fella had too many of them i still have two or three volunteers that pop up every every year yeah and they're they're really sturdy they have a the nasty habit of coming up looking weedy in the fall the foliage is up oh i don't know three maybe four inches tall s plays out kind of soft and green and if it's in the edge of the lawn it looks like it's in the wrong place is back in the flower beds not a big deal then along will come the flower very shortly and in that same period will come the crocus crocus of course the bright yellow is i think you can see it at fifty yards if it's growing in a low place in a flower bed but at the same time it's quite bright as compared to the winner acolyte those will be along they are minor by size and height but they're they're beautiful plants they can cluster up i've seen areas of old lawns old old lawns especially what i'll call him a sugar maple area where.
"p varieties" Discussed on Your Gardening Questions
"Hi this is mark news from plant talk radio thanks for subscribing and listening to our podcast your gardening questions from plan talk radio to keep this podcast free were partnering with stoke seeds indoor seed starting as fun easy and economical now's the time to start your seeds if you're looking to grow vegetables variety or at a punch of color to your flower garden review the stoke seeds starting guide online you'll find information about soil preparation moisture temperature light transplanting and more the stokes each website is a complete resource center you need make your garden the envy of the neighborhood get growing with stokes now today's question and i know fred in addition to the hell aboard you also wanted to talk about some of the other small balls yes i do mark right now i have let's just say a lot of mike grew beauty in my yard i have planted over time a number what i'll call the minor bulbs they're not as outstanding as the tulips and daffodils and people don't fight over which variety has which color so quite so much at least and all of those that i'm thinking of right now are going to be under six inches tall for all practical purposes the the little plant that i have mentioned for the last little while is witter echinacea it comes up through the leaves debris on the ground shows itself off at a grand two to two and a half inches tall dole yellow if you're comparing it to the forsythias which you soon to show but britain still very bright for this time of year then the snowdrop which i mentioned as part of this week's plants then another one that resembles a tiny little hyacinth than it's not a close resemblance but it's a tiny little plant called push kenya it's it's a white with well a muted wait a with a little bit of blue purple in it standing in that two three maybe four inches tall range i have them.
"p varieties" Discussed on MYfm 104.3
"More music more variety varieties window for three my at them i got a chance we may hadn't baby girl was this is a guy gets it glanville fell down kabir khanna in the cia drought of parliament how brands zelmati mcmahon why do we know dare miss the job of the julio served as county do you gotta keep yours if you on it's no pat you in thin then the girls this david daniel just is the and he is rouge his show good luck equally as well as that lucky for less with this it drew brees as that's not your voice let's to puerto rico cited the word waco may mark the girl bay of the moment i can promise the key up the problem is this know his breeze of paris ever dense when about about there it's member but not how they who is a busy joe his name is in the same as was as dreary ben his to some you just the the answer it is show very lucky quote leslie that the voice less look at this it drew brees as that's not fully as you him sydney the version ooh as well mike gillislee it the core.