35 Burst results for "Paolo"
AP News Radio
Heat rally again, top Magic 110-105 to close 3-0 homestand
"The hater of season high 6 games over 500 following a fourth quarter comeback and a one ten one O 5 win over the magic. Miami trail by 8 early in the final period before going on a 19 6 run to go up by 5. The heat also turned 20 Orlando turnovers into 32 points. Jimmy Butler paced the heat with 29 points and bam adebayo added 20. Max Cruz chipped in 5 three pointers and 17 points, Orlando fell to 14 and ten in its last 24 games. Paolo Bon Caro, Franz Wagner and Cole Anthony each had 19 points apiece for the magic. I'm Dave ferry.
The Café Bitcoin Podcast
"paolo" Discussed on The Café Bitcoin Podcast
"The user experience of traditional cloud service messaging systems. And it's actually untrue. Actually, I think that peer to peer can already deliver much better user experiences. The only issue with peer to peer is that it's really hard. I mean, not impossible, but it's hard to make a ton of money out of it. That's why it was never sponsored by big tech companies, because the technology, as I said, is a ton of these staff is based on BitTorrent. And this technology was never sponsored, because it's really hard to milk. And so how do you monetize it? Yeah, and so but we don't care, right? So the beauties that is open protocols, everyone can take it and use it. And there is no altcoin to be polite inside it. So Paolo, I don't think you were able to hear him, but what he was asking is how does he I don't even know if this is a fair comparison of it. But I think what he was asking is how does he compare to something like noster? So I did a little bit of our research on master and I think that their approach is using relays by default. So you create an account and you create an account on relay, someone can correct me if I'm wrong here. But basically you choose on how many relays your data should be replicated and with how many you should be registered and so on. So there is to my understanding the relay approach is by default. And in whole branch instead, the approach of really are completely optional. Actually, we don't have yet relays in a whole bunch. So we tend to think that or we tend to go the peer to peer hardcore. Where you should be able to serve your own content. And that is the axiom that we take. You, with your home bandwidth, or your mobile phone, or using your friend's
The Café Bitcoin Podcast
"paolo" Discussed on The Café Bitcoin Podcast
"We prefer to not use L and D as a gossiping slash pairing solution. Because we believe that there are, we believe that there are solutions that are more suited like the DHT. To this protocol, this problem, because if you really want to build the most resilient network ever, you need to use exactly the tools for the specific purpose. And so that's why we were told where to the DHT. Sorry, I tend to always to be extremely lengthy in my discussions and on the tech stuff. No, that's okay. Please don't apologize. I think this is fascinating. All right, let's open it up. Also, right before we go to open, is there anything major you want to talk about or explain about keat or hole punch that you think hasn't been covered yet before we go to questions? I think that we can go to questions, I'm sure that if there are that is the most important part, right? I want to make sure that people understand how it works and why we took decisions on how to build it in this way. All right, very good. Anybody here on the panel have questions? Keith? What I do know, Paolo is that the engineers at swan love, they talk about it in slack and I think it's fascinating. So I don't know where it's going to go with all this. We're very interested in what you guys are working on. All right, we got mount up here. Good morning. You have to unmute bottom left hand corner if you want to ask a question. Or not. Okay, bottom left hand corner of your app will go to try this one more time. If you're looking at your app, you can hit that to unmute that question. By the way, also, if you're connecting to the space on through a browser, that's not going to work. You can't come on the stage and actually interact. You can only listen.
The Charlie Kirk Show
James Lindsay Tells Us About His New Book
"Tell us about your new book coming out December 9th. Well, it's perfect because, you know, I just said the brainwashing. I went and got a prop a minute ago. It is, I don't know if you can see it or centered up. The marks vacation of education. I love that. And so it actually details one character in one character only for the most part by the name of Paolo Ferrari, who's a Brazilian Marxist who claims to have been an educator, but what he did was he laid out a system of brainwashing that looks like education. So the subtitle is Paulo ferry's critical Marxism and the theft of education and those last four words are the key part of the whole title. The theft of education. What Ferrari's philosophy or educational approach or whatever you want to call it? It's more sorcery is what it is. Enables is the theft of education from America from the west from our society and from a specifically, of course, our children. And the way that that theft works is by retooling education not to teach, say, literacy or numeracy or any of this, but to teach what he calls political literacy while using the reading lesson, the math less and the history lesson is what he calls a mediator to political knowledge. And so he set it up to where these marxists and education and they've controlled education for roughly 50 years now have the ability to give you a math problem or give you a history lesson or give you a reading lesson and actually tool it so that it achieves a doesn't achieve. It becomes a political lesson instead. And so that's what I'm trying to expose in this book so that parents across the country so that teachers who are still not woke across the country can understand what's happening around them in the education because I think even if we stop all of this disaster that's happening now, if we don't fix education, we're going through it again in 5 or ten years. It's
AP News Radio
Magic limit Luka Doncic to 24 points, beat Mavericks 94-87
"The Mavericks absorbed a 94 87 loss to the magic as Luka Dončić failed to score at least 30 points for the first time in ten games this season Dončić was held to 24 points shooting just 9 for 29 overall and two for 11 from three point range Franz Wagner had a team high 22 points for Orlando which played without rookie Paolo banchero due to an ankle sprain Wendell Carter junior had 13 points and 12 rebounds for the magic who trailed by ten early in the second quarter Spencer Dinwiddie led the Mavs with 29 points I'm Dave ferry
The Charlie Kirk Show
Seriously, What's Up With Brazil? Paulo Figueiredo Filho Explains
"There is a tremendous amount of confusion. Regarding Brazil, Brazil is a great country and it's very, very, let's just say murky with what is happening. In the great country of Brazil. And with us now, as someone to help us hopefully get some clarity on this, he's a Brazilian journalist at JP news. It's Paulo, Faye rito. Hope I said that right, Paolo. Welcome to the program. Thank you, Charlie. You did it perfect. That's my last name. Thank you. Hard to get it right since the beginning. All right, well, I tried my best. So Paul, I have many questions here. And thank you for the time. First, let's just start with the most obvious what the heck is going on right now in Brazil. Oh my God. That's the longest question. So much going on. So Brazil has been under the administration of president Bolsonaro, which is a great friend of president Trump, he is considered a Trump of Latin America, very conservative, more towards a national populist view of the world. A friend of the common man come and worker. And Brazil has been doing great. We're going to have for the first time in my life we're going to have more growth than China this year and less inflation than the U.S., which I know, not the greatest year for China or the U.S., but still going to accomplishment. The country is doing very well during the reforms and all that. It went through the pandemic fairly well, all things considered. And so last Sunday, we had elections and between Bolsonaro, the current president and Lula. Lula is a socialist from the Workers Party. He was, he's been in power from 2003. He was in power from 2003 to 2000 14. And in two 1012, I'm sorry. And in 2015, his successor, a lady, was impeached for defrauding public accounts. He was also convicted three times for corruption. Unfortunately, the Supreme Court deemed all his trials invalid. And by the Supreme Court, I mean, justice appointed by him when he was present. So he got away with it.
"paolo" Discussed on Bitcoin Audible
"Computer at home and into the network. And then users help host the app when they use it and stuff like that. So yeah, it's like it's really exciting. And also a little bit emotional for me. But yeah. So here I just made, I was just kind of talking about how clean key and the UI for this app was. And also kind of how simple the entire thing was built. In the sense that you can just kind of turn on dev node and look around the app and it's basically just HTML and CSS. So I could kind of screw around and make my own visual theme. I didn't have the patience for it. So I like change the color of a few different things, but that was it. I was done reset it. But it was fun and it was kind of cool to just explore and see that. But then also brought up telegram, like how we use, we have a private telegram group for the audio nods. But it's like kind of the perfect example of a small community that I could lean on them to help host or I could host it on multiple different computers and we'd have a private kind of like our own little group that had no central server and we wouldn't have to worry about like telegram says it's end to end encrypted, but it's like bullshit. Like I always assume telegram can read the messages. And I think it would be stupid not to. So in bringing that up, I wanted to ask Paolo kind of what he thought about that model and how key could be something to the entirely replace a setup or the usual relationship like telegram. But this is when I figured out that my audio was not in fact recording. And we paused again, hung out for a few minutes while I sorted it out.
"paolo" Discussed on Bitcoin Audible
"Paulo and Matthias redesigning the Internet for fun and for revolution. All right, so we start this out again since I don't have any audio on my side. I'm filling in here. So we started this out by just I want Paolo and Matthias to introduce themselves and talk about what their role is in this project. And why they're doing this. So the Y is a good question, but so I'm power to, you know, I'm CTO at bitfinex and tether and CSO at hole punch. I'm a developer buying almost my entire life and have been always excited about distributed applications scalable application and peer to peer and high performance computing. So of course, have been involved so many years in blockchain. I have seen all the good parts of blockchain and also the bad parts, especially bad parts. So I've been all the guide that always when my friends all coworkers or people working with myself or using between Phoenix, we're all asking, what do you think about this platform with this blockchain and so on and so forth, right? I always said, you know, this is the blockchain is not needed for everything, right?
AP News Radio
Syndergaard, Phillies beat Nationals in rain-shortened game
"The Phillies won for the 7th time in 9 games by defeating the nationals 5 four in a rain shortened contest Alec baum hit a three run Homer and Rhys Hoskins added a solo shot to back a shaky Noah syndergaard The right hander allowed four runs and 11 hits over 5 innings of his Phillies debut Bones blast was part of Philadelphia's 4Runner third Hoskins put the fills ahead in the first inning off loser Paolo espino Nick castellano center to Washington rally in the 5th by starting a 9 two double play The game was stopped for good after those outs I'm Dave ferry
AP News Radio
Magic take Banchero 1st, Holmgren, Smith follow in NBA draft
"Paolo banchero was the first player taken in Thursday's NBA draft The 6 ten forward was chosen by the magic after leading duke to the final four as a freshman This is one of the best moments of my life I'm super excited And I couldn't be happier you know to be a member or no magic Bon Carroll averaged 17.2 points 7.8 rebounds and 3.2 assists for the blue Devils Going second overall to the thunder was Gonzaga's chat holmgren a 7 footer who averaged 14 points and ten rebounds in his only season of college ball The rockets picked up auburn forward jabari Smith at number three The kings used the fourth selection to grab Iowa forward Keegan Murray and the pistons took guard Jayden ivy of Purdue with the 5th pick I'm Dave
AP News Radio
Magic go with Duke's Banchero as No. 1 pick in NBA draft
"Paolo banchero was the first player taken in Thursday's NBA draft The 6 ten forward was chosen by the magic after leading duke to the final four as a freshman Bon Carroll averaged 17.2 points 7.8 rebounds and 3.2 assists for the blue Devils Going second overall to the thunder was Gonzaga's chat holmgren a 7 footer who averaged 14 points and ten rebounds in his only season of college ball The rockets picked up auburn forward jabari Smith at number three The kings used the fourth selection to grab Iowa forward Keegan Murray and the pistons took guard Jayden ivy of Purdue with the 5th pick I'm Dave
AP News Radio
Powell: Fed will decide on rate hikes 'meeting by meeting'
"Federal Reserve chair Jerome Powell is underscoring the fed's determination to slow inflation Price pressures have spread to a broad range of goods and services Addressing the Senate banking committee Jerome Powell says the Central Bank is keenly aware of the problems dogging the U.S. economy as it struggles to recover from the pandemic We understand the hardship that high inflation is causing We are strongly committed to bringing inflation back down Powell came under fire from both sides of the aisle senator Elizabeth Warren got the fed chair to acknowledge that raising interest rates won't reduce gas or food prices Rate hikes won't make Vladimir Putin turn his tanks around and leave Ukraine After blaming President Biden's $1.9 trillion stimulus package for exacerbating inflation senator Tom tillis is North Carolina accused Paolo of taking too long to raise rates The fed is largely boxed itself in to a menu of purely reactive policy measures Jennifer King Washington
The Trish Regan Show
Trish Addresses Inflation and Gas Prices
"Like to just quickly get back to this inflation issue because I heard some policy ideals that came out of Joe Biden last night, but none of them fortunately, I hope. Do not have a chance of becoming a reality. You look at what's going on right now in the stock market. And of course, people are trying to digest all of this news. It's coming to us out of Europe, you've got Powell that spoke the Humphrey Hawkins testimony. They're on Capitol Hill and Paul's indicating you know what we're going forward with this. We're going to raise rates this month. I think you've got to under the circumstances with all this massive inflation. There's a chance that maybe he doesn't follow through with as big a rate cut or as many rate hike. Hike, I should say hike. Paul and Joe Biden there were as many rate hikes as anticipated, but we'll see. We'll see how this all shakes out. I do think it's time. I mean, it was time a year ago for Paolo to do something. So this to me is a positive positive element in terms of gas prices though and what their effect on the economy will be. They're going to be significant. I actually went to fill up my gas pump. I drive one of those really offensive gas guzzling SUVs. You're not supposed to have, but I've got one. I've got one, and I filled up the tank and it was over $4 a gallon, and I noticed that. I was talking to the guy and we were chatting about it and he's like, yeah, and this is despite the SPR, but you know, the SBR. That's gonna last you no time at all. I'm sorry, you can release all those strategic reserves, which by the way, Donald Trump bought a really low price. Joe Biden and company were accusing him of just trying to prop up the energy industry at the time. But it was pretty smart to buy it right when it was $10 a gallon, as opposed to a $110 a gallon, which is where we're heading. In fact, I would argue it would probably be one 30 a gallon, possibly one 50 a gown in the relative near future, which could translate into, I don't know, $9, a gallon that the gas pump, it's not inconceivable to see gas prices more than double from where they are right now.
The NBA Show
"paolo" Discussed on The NBA Show
"But I think that he will have to evolve into that primary space for me. It's not as implied at this point. But if he's going to be a guy who's a high quality catch and shoot player who's going to defend elite wings on the other end and not make a lot of mistakes, that's a winning basketball player, and he compare that to. We're talking about somebody that probably needs to be a primary to be effective, but they're not super efficient at it. I feel like jabari is gonna be pretty efficient at what he does. He doesn't necessarily have to be a primary at the next level. Chet, same kind of thing. The floor, the floor for what jet does, we're in protection, probably going to be a shooter, smart passer, floor is pretty high. Paolo, I feel like is the one that's kind of in this wiggly spot where it's like if he doesn't evolve into a guy who could pass, a guy who can exploit some of the attention that he gets, you know, you could maybe see a player of AJ's kind of quality, but I think I'm kind of with you, I have him in that kind of 5 ish range. He's up there. He's a really good guy. I look at what miles bridges is doing in Charlotte this season. That's a good question. That to me is kind of the guy I can see age at Griffin becoming. And it's like that player is just so valuable because and you're singing at duke now is like he doesn't have to have the ball to dominate. He is going to get his points through energy and skill. You don't have to like, it's a thing with Boston, right? The Celtics have this problem where they've got two guys who aren't triple the ball into the floor, just Jack up shots. It's hard to win that way. Ada Griffin's a winning player. I just love his game. Long-standing long story short. He is. He's a really, really interesting player. Duke is a team. What do you see duke going? You think, I feel like they have some problems. I feel like they should be like the best defensive team in the nation. This is just me kind of talking about this now. And lately duke has just been kind of scooping up players, I like their picking uphill skiing Whitehead for next year. What do you see them doing in the tournament? I mean, it's all on the table for them. It's funny when you look at all of the players duke has had over the last decade. It's kind of amazing. Pretty much every year they have an all NBA player, and they have one national title to show for it. Part of that is just the pure randomness of college basketball. But part of it is just the way, how do I say this? I don't necessarily believe that coach K always structures his team in the way that gets the most out of them. I have not seen it from this year's team, I think they have the talent to a national title. Will they I kind of doubt it, but anything's possible. I mean, as coach K's last year, if he's going to do some coaching now's the year to do it. Or if he may get the John Wooden effect, and he's announced it and he's just going to get some calls down the stretch. We'll see. I think that would never happen. Kyle, come on. How dare you? I think they do have some kind of tough pain points within the way the roster is built. Like you were talking about. But I don't know. You never know what these things down the stretch. I would encourage for all the MBA listeners, watch the duke game. It's fun to watch. They got some really good players, man. It is they're a fun team to watch. Yes, go check it out and report back to us. And when's your palo piece going up? I'm turning in the day, so I don't know what it's going to. Okay. Very soon. Soon in very soon, folks. So yeah, make sure you keep an eye out for that. And if you have any kind of questions, things that you want to hear in the future. We're open to that. What about your mystery piece? You didn't want to tell a callus last week. I put out a little illustration of Klay Thompson, so we have something coming on Klay Thompson a video coming here soon. But yeah, check out all the other great work on the ringer and we're going to have more draft stuff coming up here in the spring. I think chaos is going to do his thing too and if you're into that. So we'll be back with you next week, upside high, check us out on the ringer MBA feed. Check out all the other shows on the network that's great. A lot of hoops discussion. Going on at all times, sharks, it's good to see you buddy. As always, man..
The NBA Show
"paolo" Discussed on The NBA Show
"46.6% from three. To me, I think of him as he's OG and an OB jaylen Brown miles bridges elite all star wing almost Gary not almost guaranteed but I think he is as blue chip as blue chip gets. I love his game. The creation thing, plus 6 wingspan, by the way, crazy, crazy physical traits. Duke has like four. Big beefy. They like the weight room team. They have an unusually beefy team for young players. I'm just saying, they have a lot of really strong 6.5 guys. But you brought something up that I think is really interesting. OG was a little more like quick explosive. It seemed like he kind of had his physicality together. His coordination. His sort of he has a similar gait to athleticism thing going on dynamic that reminds me of Jalen. Jalen when you would watch him when he was younger, he just kind of had this saunter like the way that he would move, he kind of seemed clumsy at times, but then he would do something where he would go to like the top of his athletic, we'll say athletic meter when it powered up. He would do something explosive. AJ is like that. He just kind of has this ambling way that he moves around the court, but he has to be a pain in the ass. If he's guarding you, I'm not sure about the catch and shoot stuff has been phenomenal. And there's an interesting dynamic between when guys are coming out of high school. There's like the high school eval crowd. Maybe people can observe this if you were getting on social, but the high school like eval crowd, and then there's the draft prospect crowd. The people who were thinking about them like long, long term, less what they are like right now. And AJ has been beloved by those people. By like the prospect people, he's very highly regarded. I think they had him, I think ESPN had him ranked pretty low in their top 25. I think he was might even in the 20s. It was very lovely. He was 29. Yeah, yeah. And so you think he's going to be a top 5 pick? I think so. So the number I'm also looking at a lot. There's a couple numbers to AJ on top of just the way he plays. So this is a guy who takes most of his shots from three and he still shoots 54% from the field. What that tells you is when he does shoot from two, he basically never misses, so he's shooting 63% from two as a freshman. And this is where like the OG comparison, OG shot 61% as a freshman and 70% as a sophomore. And here are that's important because those are numbers you'd expect for a big man who just like hatch's lobs. But OG and AJ Griffin, they're just such smart players. They know when to cut, they know when to take the shot when to hit the open man. And we've kind of been belaboring this point about Paolo, about how he has to learn to pass, learn to make the right read. I feel like AJ Griffin makes the right read all the time, you just don't always see it because he doesn't get a ton of opportunities at duke. And that's what makes it almost even more impressive the way he plays, because really AJ Griffin should be saying, I'm better than some of these guys who shoot more than me. So when I get the ball, I'm putting it up to get my numbers. But he doesn't play that way. AJ's always making the right pass. Whenever I watch duke, and Paolo will make a good shot and we'll make the simple pass when AJ gets the ball, he's making the next big pass, the pass over one guy, the past that leads to the pass. So AJ right now, he's averaging per 40 minutes, 2.2 assists on 0.8 turnovers. That's almost three to one. It's just a turnover ratio. That to me is really telling because that says he doesn't get a lot of chances to make plays in this offense, but when he does, he makes the right plays. So when I see a guy with that efficient, that high is just a turnover ratio, that good a shooter, that good on defense, like all my warning bells are like flashing. This guy is a star. This guy is going to be special. And that's just what I believe. Yeah, I think you're right. I could see him definitely being like the type of perimeter deterrent to the smaller lead scoring guard types like the Jamal murrays when he's healthy, the steps, Steph, I don't know if he'll ever I'm sure. But the Devin Booker is the guys who are in that high range. I could see him being a point of attack, terror, basically, and coming into the year. Keels was talked about a little more on the high school level, I feel like heels is a guy who over the course of the season, the pitch for him for people is really big. So that's a third freshman. Right. And Wendell Moore is another guy probably he could be a late. I wouldn't be surprised if he's mid to late first round and then Mark Williams is another guy like a 7 footer, but kiehl's is built like a really highly thought of built like a running back. If you watch a duke game, it's like the I'm not trying to pick on the ESPN, but Dan showman and J Bill is just like talk over and they're like, well, he's a running back out there. That's kind of a deal there. But I feel like Griffin over the course of the year has kind of slowly proved like the dependability of the basic things that he does is so consistent. Like he's going to hit open threes. He's not going to take bad shots. We talk about wastefulness. There's just not a lot of wastefulness. If you give me a player who is going to be a terror on ball, I could see him being like a point of attack. He'll probably be probably more like a wing stopper type. Do you think he's laterally fast enough to be to be like a point of attack type of player? He does get beat sometimes, but I'm not sure if that's just like not in great position or whatever. I think he has the athletic ability. He's also really, really young. I believe he won't even turn 19 till after the draft next year. And can I go back to what you're saying? So his dad, Adrian Griffin, longtime NBA player, an assistant for the raptors the last few years, older brother, Alan Griffin, played at Syracuse, pretty solid college player. So I'm like, son of a pro, younger brother of a high level player, elite athleticism. And then he can also hit step back threes. He has that in his bag too. Where he'll just like dribble dribble twice, step back and drain it through over him. This is a 6 6 sky who can like tomahawk dunk and hit step back threes and he's a really smart player. I'm a sitting really excited talking about him. To me, I look at AJ Griffin and I see him as the same caliber of player. As the top three, like to me, it's a top four. Maybe I woke up. I think that's going to happen. It goes on. People start to see in that. I think that's the philosophical fall on. Like we were talking about. It's like the question is that I think we have to ask ourselves is a primary player always more valuable than let's say like a high quality role player. And I'm not even sure AJ's not a primary player himself. Ultimately. We'll see. I'm not going to put a ceiling on him yet, but I can't do that. His arms are like longer than jaylen brown's like Jalen has kind of notoriously short arm short, short hands for his size and his frame. But I mean, I'm just thinking about like if we think about this physical body types like OG's pretty big, OGC. But I think that he will have to evolve into that primary space for me. It's not as implied at this point. But if he's going to be.
The NBA Show
"paolo" Discussed on The NBA Show
"His bread is buttered. He knows what to do. He's like, I'm getting to the rim. He doesn't, I don't feel like he settles for jumpers. I think a lot of times the big guy his size, like the defense wants you to shoot a jump shot, right? When you're as big as Paolo, and you get his kind of handling and explosion, you're like, okay, should jump or make it or not, at least I can test to do. What am I going to do? You don't want to go into the rim, but he knows that. And I don't think he has a ton of wasted. He's trying to get baskets every time. He's not messing around. So this is, I hate to keep it in this compartment, but I think this is what NBA teams are going to be doing. They're going to be looking at these two guys and chat, and I think that if Shane shark comes out, that's another one. What's interesting? We'll be talking about on the next segment. Right. And I guess the passing craft is a thing that when you're comparing those two, I personally think that Paolo's upside as a passer and his craft tools and specifically when I say that, I mean, his ability has touched his ability to make passes with either hand, his ability to see windows, make plays happen. We talk about pressure valves, pressure releases within systems, offenses, but within players too, can he see things that are coming his way as a result of that really potent. You talked about him being an elite score, which we expect him to do. Is he going to be able to see help coming when it comes? I feel more confident about that. I told you I felt a little less confident about the gap of athleticism. My optimism for him is a passer as a playmaker has grown. I feel like in the past few weeks, like watching him, I think he's averaging like 2.8 assists or something like that. Nothing crazy, but where did you kind of land on his playmaking upside? How do you feel about that right now? I would say if you put chat in the conversation, I think Chet's the best passenger of the three by a pretty substantial margin. But I think Paolo has more room to grow as a passer than jabari because he's a more dominant interior score. I think it's easier to pass on a double team's score near the basket. The defense collapses on you, you just pass to a shooter. I think there's an easier path for Paolo to improve as a pastor than jabari. And you're seeing kind of what you're saying and Paolo's non conference game. So that's the first 11 games of the season. And like he's playing Gonzaga in Kentucky, but he's also playing like Elon and I don't know, there's some really small schools, so less competition. He was averaging 2.1 assists on two turnovers. Then you go to ACC play where the bar is being raised. He's actually averaging. And as you said, it's not a big guy. I think it's like 3.6 assists to 2.9 turnovers. So we're not talking huge passing numbers, but you are seeing a marked improvement. And I think he has plenty of room to grow as a passer. It's just kind of more about his mindset. I've always used passing as a mentality. More than anything else, is how you look at the game, how you approach it, what you're trying to do. And there have been examples of great scores who've become great pastors in the NBA. Biggest one to make Kevin Durant, I was at Texas when he was there at UT was just like Carmelo. It was all buckets all the time. And he developed as a passer over time, Kawhi Leonard saint path was more of a defensive player in college, became a great score than became a good passer. And I think the guy I'm always thinking of with Paolo, when I watch him is just Tatum. As a duke wing, it was the same kind of thing with Tatum at duke. It was like, are you going to pass the ball bro? And it's the same thing in the NBA with him, too. Yeah, and Tatum, I think leans a little more toward like the archetype. His archetype, I think, is more jabari leans, like Tatum has some of that. I was noticing some of that stuff with jabbar when I was watching him that he has a lot of that like face up, jab, but ultimately wants would rather take a tough too than the tuxedo approach that I've joked about in the past, that the tuxedo tuxedo? The score that would rather face up and keep their lapels clean and get in there. I don't care. Pal is not like that. Paolo is like he's gonna try to get into the lane. I think what you were saying about the fact that if you're gonna be just like a guy who settles for face up jumpers if you just think about literally like playing basketball, imagine yourself doing it. If the defense knows that you're gonna settle for a jumper, you're gonna see less movement in front of you. Whereas if you're driving bodies have to physically get in front of you and move, you know, there's just more movement from the defense happening. And when Paolo is driving kind of you were talking about comparing him to like Kyrie and Zion, like something that was immediately true is you've got this guy who's huge, who can get to the rim who has a pretty decent handle for his size. But the difference between him and jabari is that like, he can get really low with his dribble and hold his space. And jabbar just can't really do that. Talk about a lot about big guys who have been like when they're dribbling the ball. He can get low and that's just not a super common thing to see. I think the Durant comparison is really interesting because I don't know. It was probably around whenever you really started to notice it when Russ was out. I think it was probably like 14, so that would be MVP season. Yeah, Katie would have been like, what, 24, 25. If you think about where Paolo is now, I don't get like a greedy, this guy's like a selfish, you know, SOB type thing from when I'm watching him. How do you feel, I kinda like, I kinda like when duke runs like their offense through him in the post. Have you ever noticed much of that when you're watching them? And then it was nice. I like to look at for big big wings, so they played Syracuse over the weekend. And he had four assists in that. And that to me is always telling because the two three zone, so how do you be at two three zone? You pass the ball out of the high post. So like to go back, that's one for me when I was breaking down Patrick Williams two years ago at Florida state. When I was like, this guy's for sure a player. I think he had like 5 or 6 assists against Syracuse. And I said, okay, they're playing him out of the high post. He's making the quick pass. He's find the big man at the rim. And I think that's important for Paolo two. So his career high in assists was 7 against Florida state. They lose the game, but in the last two minutes, Paolo through two lobs to their center..
The NBA Show
"paolo" Discussed on The NBA Show
"Right to the rim. He shoots way fewer threes than any of those guys as a percentage of his total shots, and he gets way more fouls. And it all kind of follows logically, right? You've got this big tank of a guard. He's going to the rim. So you called him a guard. So, I mean, do you see him as a primary ball handler going forward? I mean, duke uses him that way. I think because they kind of lack a true initiator that you would lean on like a true kind of point guard type. The way they're using him, I mean, you called him like a handler. Do you expect him to be that going forward? Like a somebody that will initiate offense for an NBA team? Yeah. I mean, I expect him to be a primary scorer for sure. There's a big difference, so if you can get into now, if you want to. Well, I was going to just put some texture on some of those stats that you were talking about. You're talking about three average 18 points basically per game, 33.3% from three on only three attempts. Decent foul shooter, 75% which could figure in the I think the thing that you were talking about with the he and 2.7 assists, that's another part of the conversation I want to hit on in a little bit. He and jabari are interesting sides of the same coin in that we don't draft a draft. It'll be like, this is a big guy draft. This is a guard draft. This is a wing draft. It's odd that we have two guys at the top like this that have these two skill sets. Their comfort zone and how they like to operate is similar, because like Paolo really, really loves, you're right. He loves to face up and size people up from that elbow or sort of like ISO high to mid post kind of range, but he does. He like, he destroys people with that stutter rip move at his size, because bigs can't stay in front of him and he can just muscle guards, 30.8% of his field goals at this point are in the paint and 27.8 at the rim. He is a really even kind of distribution of how he gets his buckets. I mean, the numbers bear it out. He really is like a he shoots more jump shots. I think we said that on the last show. He shoots more gem shots than he does at the rim. So Paolo kind of has this like inside rippling out effect where jabari were like fantastic shooter. Gonna be probably a better shooter for his whole life than Paolo. And he's not going to catch up with him because he's elite, but we are hoping that jabari is going to physically mature. I was going to ask you, you know, coming into the year, I saw there's this endless footage of Paolo catching the ball in the short corner and facing up and just throwing a couple fakes and just going and just like thunder dunking on people. Like jabari does not do that ever. Like it's almost like it almost kind of like invokes visions of like younger Blake Griffin the way he would do that, like just so much quicker than the guys at his position. What do you think the athletic gap is between Paolo and jabari? Or is there one? I was curious to ask you about that. Well, I think jabari is probably quicker longer, a little better jumper. But then Paolo just way, way stronger. I would love to see them guard each other in a game. Be pretty fast and see how that would look like. I think they guarded each other in the pangos game. I would say that I think Paolo might have a little more pep vertically, I think his hands might be better because when you see him finish at the rim, he's like leveraging his strength and athleticism a lot better than jabari. You see jabar and go to the rim. He doesn't really dunk unless he's like open. You don't see any kind of, you know, like, physically compromised. I'm an audio format. I'm kind of like contorting. You don't see him powering through people. That was good, but it was very elegant though, Kyle. It was too bad. I can't see it. Oh, dude, I was playing pick up yesterday and the patheticness of my of my finishing at the rim. I hope it never is seen by anyone out in the world. Look like a corpse out there. Anyway, but Paolo can contort and kind of like his just wiggle and bend. I feel like overall with the ball is a lot better. But I kind of came into the year thinking that there was a huge gap. I still think Paolo is a better overall athlete, but I don't know. I could be, I feel like the gap's smaller than I initially thought. You had some thoughts about, you said you wanted to go ahead and go on to this, but you had some thoughts about how he's going to be used at the next level. Is that what you were saying? I mean, I think the thing with Paolo and I talk about on my piece a lot is ultimately, I think his ceiling is just going to be how good of a pastor he can become. Because no question about it, the man's going to get buckets. He's going to get buckets pretty consistently at a pretty high level. I think that's what I remember the first time you remember open obviously you watched opening night when Paolo gave Kentucky the business. I'm sure you were you had a good season. Bring that up. But I kind of compared it to almost reminded me his opening night of so dukes had a lot of great players over the last decade. But I feel like Paolo's opening night reminded me of Kyrie and Zion. Where I said, these guys are too good for college. The first possession of the first season Paolo's like cross some dudes up, get into the rim at 6, ten, two 50, playing under total control. He's J and not the Kentucky big men. He's spinning around them and getting foul at the rim. And I was like, this guy could be in the NBA right now. Yeah. He doesn't necessarily need college basketball to become a better score. But the thing he needs to work on is just passing it. Because I think I could go back around. I know I'm like a 100% sure Paolo's gonna be an elite score in the NBA. But we know we've seen elite scoring on his own is never enough. You've got to combine that skill with something else, and to me the obvious barrier for growth for Paolo's game is as a passer. Yeah, elite scoring needs a pressure valve. Like it has to have some kind of a pressure release because if you are even, I expect them to be a pretty elite score at the rim. I think I do believe in the shooting. He even did some like gerbil pull up shooting against Gonzaga that was like, I was like, if he's gonna shoot, if he's gonna dribble shoot from three, like it's not bad. That's what people should know. And I don't think that he's like, do you think he has any kind of the most frustrating players to watch are the ones that have like disillusions about who they are as players? Do you think that he has a good handle for how his bread is buttered? Like when you watch him or is he like, is there much wastefulness in his game, I guess, is what I'm asking. That's funny, 'cause I think I lose that line in the piece..
"paolo" Discussed on The Lead
"Year's draft. So Brendan, you talked to Paolo and his parents to find out more about how he became a FrontRunner to go first in next year's MBA draft. And what led him to team up with coach K during his final season. And you learned that basketball wasn't actually always the dream for a young palo banquero. So what can you tell us about that? There are so many people who grow up and from the time they're little kids, all they ever want to do is be athletes, professional stars. It wasn't the case for Paolo. As a little kid, despite the fact that sports ran in the family's blood and both of his parents were division one athletes, palo fell in love with music at a young age and essentially when he was four years old or thereabouts, he ends up at this local community concert. He's with some family members and they look around and baby Paolo's nowhere to be found. And they're scanning the crowd, where did he go? Where did he go? And they look up and boom, there he is on stage. And he's rocking out he's jamming out. He obviously is super cute and steals the show. And from there, basically, he developed this love of drumming and of jazz music.
AP News Radio
EU says economic recovery threatened by COVID-19 resurgence
"The European Union says an economic recovery across the block is threatened by a covert nineteen resurgence he uses the massive spiking cope with nineteen cases over recent weeks is threatening the bloc's recovery from the deep economic slump caused by last year's on the set of the pandemic and medical experts say the situation could get much worse the colony commissioner Paolo Gentiloni says the upbeat picture painted only two weeks ago when the E. U. executive raised its growth full cost for an economy bouncing back from the worst all the pandemic was now in doubt again I'm Charles the last month
Dr. Death: Miracle Man
The Investigation Into Dr. Paolo Macchiarini
"Paolo shared his ultimate vision using stem cells to regrow or repair. The body's organs. This incredible idea that i hadn't thought previously if you could actually make that become true would be fantastic innovation in the past busa had met his share of medical luminaries through other projects oliver sacks robert gallo who co discovered hiv. Carlton gadget sick. Who'd help discover mad cow disease. What paolo macarena was doing was if it was true. Just as incredible as those discoveries i wanted to go. Bt bring this story and see who was in the wrong what actually happened was powder genius. Or was he possibly soon. After busa went to get the other side of the story he reached out to each of the doctors who had made the allegations against paolo. That i didn't want to talk to me. A very fearful and Suspicious and afraid. Eventually one of them agreed to meet with them on a cold day. In february busa walked up to the door of an apartment building in central stockholm. Dr matias chorba show buzzed him. In and he rode the elevator up to his apartment in rang the bell true to form the six foot. One american was wearing a black sabbath shirt. He invited busa into the apartment and proceeded to tell him everything had learned. He had a really hard time believing what i was saying. Car basha was making some pretty alarming. Comparisons and i started telling him stories about joseph angola. Now sweats and medical experiments or what was going on at caroline scott. I felt that maybe they were paranoid that they were afraid of things. The magnified things that perhaps exists. I thought that they would claims where a bit outlandish and we talked for like two hours. And then my wife came home and she's a blonde swedish woman presses. Well and looks like a normal person and he asked her. If what i was saying was of all this actually true and she said yes. Yes this is is absolutely true. This is absolutely what's going on. And he said after meeting her that he it was. I found that he actually started leaving me. Just like benita. Alexander in new york boost the link fest resolved to get to the bottom of the paulo macura. Any mystery
Dr. Death: The Story of Dr. Paolo Macchiarini
"Get rid of the infection. He'd invited benito long but she almost didn't make it just a few weeks earlier should had surgery and gotten an infection but after some antibiotics things seem to be getting better besides she really wanted to see moscow and then the infection cleared off enough that my doctor said you're fine. You're okay to travel but now at dinner it was clear something was very wrong and i started having horrible pain now. My piercing pain at first. She tried to tough it out hoping to make it through the desert but this was just too much. I remember squeezing policy hander. At a table and i just look at him and i say my love. Something's wrong. a look of concern flashed across paulos face. Everything's gonna be okay. He said he got up from the table. Threw down some cash and grabbed her coat and i could barely walk barely again in the taxi. They made it back to their hotel room and he said lie down on the bed. Benita quickly pulled off her clothes as best she could so he could see the wound. He looked at the incision and he looked at me and he said. Do you trust me. And i just looked at him and i said get me another glass of wine. Paolo gave a soft smile and then walked to the mini fridge. He pulled out a bottle of wine then build a glass to the brim and handed it to her shy promptly. Slogged and i lay down and he said where you're scissors. I have these travel scissors that I was using to cut the gauze that i was covering the incision with i said there in the bathroom and he goes in the bathroom and he gets my travel scissors and he is peroxide or something whatever he has to quote unquote sterilize them. He came back over to her. Look during the is and he said. Do you trust me. And i just nodded my head and he took those scissors and he plunged them into my incision. The pain was unlike anything should felt. Benita has a high pain threshold but for a second. She thought she was going to black out. One hand was gripping the bed and the other was holding onto paolo shoulder.
The Michael Berry Show
"paolo" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show
"And that that that's no longer a competitive advantage for us. But i don't think we're ever going back to the day where we manufacturer in this country items that are sold in ninety nine cents store we add value. We make airplanes in boxes and rocket ships. And and the like. But does it concern you that so much of our manufacturing process has moved abroad and there are fewer and fewer opportunities for unskilled in simi skilled workers. To enter the workforce in the way they could have sixty seventy years ago i realized as a consumer our life is better because our products are cheaper but there does seem to be this hollowed out core in many small towns where the industry left town and it's left folks who refused to leave feeling a little wistful for a bag on era. Yep today the absolutely so. I think there are a couple of components to that. The first one is as technology changes. you are going to get As as expressed hollowed out towns. I mean that's just going to happen. It doesn't match this china or anywhere else. Technology change you know. We don't have buggies Most fifth and etcetera etcetera on the clock to see anymore for example as simple as a simple analogy so i think that that is actually sort of creative destruction and it's healthy and it does displace people but it has to happen because his technology and i think older modern advancements you know well they're not being true to government it's all been through technology. Actually that's what's made. I lives better And then in terms of From a national perspective am an american. I'm a patriot. So i don't like to see things going overseas. I'm gonna take a very narrow viewpoint about that It a bucks'll however we have we have a high a high mission and the mission is the customer so default position to to buy within national borders. If we can and then if it's not bad for our customer we will do. What we need to do is go overseas mexican. faris I think that Gerrymandering lines harrison and things like that By government did not the way to go. I think you need to have just the three market shaking remember holly davidson and They math and the taras of the seventies eighties ultimately doesn't walk. It's just a it's a crush. It's not sustainable. So again i would say If the government is supposed to represent the people than it should get rid of all these harris and and enable people to do the best that they can do and compete on a level footing So and it is not i mean. For example china far away so shipping component. So the american worker does have an advantage that they just have to match the price also of the product from overseas plus plus shipping and today any types depending on the class of trade and of course. The chinese have other events as well south. I mean that's just take on a laissez faire attitude. I suppose our guest is paolo. Thira mani you can learn more at boxful. B o x l. Dot com an absolutely fascinating solution to a problem that is affordable housing..
The Michael Berry Show
"paolo" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show
"Green twist tie that you would use for your garbage bag which just a little piece of metal encased in canada gummy substance and he said that guy and i think it was larry king but i don't remember who asked him the question they said why is that the most impressive and he said. Listen what i did. I did in technology. Eds was a technology company. They're not everybody can do technology. It requires skill set. He said listen to things. Literally anybody could have invented this throughout history and secondly every body needs it he said you gotta look for something that scale that everybody needs in your case. Everybody needs a home. That's not lost on you. What is the next space frontier out there. And i mean space as in commercial space. Yeah that's very very interesting question and thinking outside. You know my my sort of My my my world is expertise to take your expertise. you know. that's a very interesting question. I think on the countryside. I think we have a propulsion problem. So i think that that's limiting right. We can't go fast enough Us too much juice. I think we do have a propulsion issue. Currently in terms of expanding you know sorta beyond. Let's blow this And i think for me clearly the next big frontier to really change the way people are is genetic there's a lot of tremendous advancements and feel that there's a damn it's going to break in some so Genetics in terms of people living. You know hundreds of years very healthy. Ageing process maybe even investing aging process. It sounds like crazy science fiction. But it's right there on the one hand and that's on the physical genetic pause and then on the the mental genetic which also physical as you think about it. It's just a big wet great thing between you is I think they will not be any I think everybody in the future will be highly intelligent..
The Michael Berry Show
"paolo" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show
"The profundity of how simple this looks which of course it's not. We know that but box go. Box dot com. Not on the and just be oh x. abo dot com. you're gonna be fascinated by what these folks are doing. And it's inspiring because Innovation in this country on this level is exciting. This is this is what being an american is when you look at other companies and concepts out there. What else do you see. Not necessarily in this space But in other spaces that you say that's exciting. Look at what they're doing is going to be some neat things happen in the next few years. Yeah obsolete and not a super seven to to see what we're doing to see under the hood of what we're doing. It is very complicated to make things. Simple take two years of the results of what if you can if you can stick to principle as a matter of principle for example would be when when an idea or a par components cannot be dissolved any any further. It's downturns like genetic gene code. And then you work to build that up to rationalize it to simplify it To make it as modulars you can officially like somebody gets flexible as you can and So you know that's We've done decrease the throughout my career. And certainly i think possible kinda presented a supposed to come have a big idea. I think in physical world. And if i look At the wilder rounding sums of products on projects. I like i'm not the digital guy and ills that we do developing a lot a lot of digital digital elements to the company right. now i would think You know this standouts that everybody loves you. Know i think that The the apple iphone back in two thousand eight was absolutely game changing and you think of the ripple effects that has created. It's probably the single biggest driver in the last Twenty years Ten ten ten years of of any product. Because it's a change the way we communicate and walk and then Some other physical product costa tests is. It's ridiculous i mean it's it's an impossible products it should never have been with impossible. Odds and with industrial will design hat on just the purity of the cost that interior while still adhering to master it up some principals speed and the compromises bring in manufacturing Is is really is is really quite staggering. So they probably the the supplement more life advice and guidance for your own success from the ceo of boxful dot com paolo. Thira money coming.
The Michael Berry Show
"paolo" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show
"So scale. We're going to be upside the head with that in about six months and so that's we're making plans on. How do we scale this thing. Very very rapidly. We're not gonna take to this not waiting around. We're in a hurry. And how do we do that. So we're making we're making we're putting in place to scale extrordinary oft We want the things everywhere. We want them on amazon prime. We want to change what it means to own a home office produce Produce home for oneself and so so speed is is going to be next. Major challenge rightly pointed out. Take a while to get here when we have two puffy licensing company and we on and off for a bunch of years saying okay. You know if we're actually inventors engineers technology Let's go out and find the biggest problem we can say that so that That took a long time. Then to sation periods in terms of getting settled here in las vegas capacity by the way Took a little while Recruiting people recruiting cash operating money overseas. That's.
The Michael Berry Show
"paolo" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show
"I municipality will allow you to do that. don't spend extra money And then in terms of cost. I don't want to throw out a number because again it's just it's a big country and a lot of different use cases but we've taken care of everything we can from our end to make that as as easy as possible for for the customers and homeowners to hookup obviously elon. Musk is a celebrity client. People respect his appreciation for design What's your relationship with him. Well as as a as a person. I think he's remarkable. He's one of one of my favorite people And the i. I can't talk about fair enough. You have one hundred fifty five patent filings from hardware housewares juvenile sporting goods medical personal. Care construction automotive. What drives you. How do we create. how do we inspire. How do we find and support and encourage the next paolo tear money because this is john. Galt self oh well that's that's very nice indeed So i think it comes down to wiring. you know. My background is I have industrial mechanical engineering Degrees and i think it just comes down to wiring and i think for individual people you have to find out what drives you What you're good at and then and then also can't make money. it's not unimportant. I think in terms of enabling entrepreneurs and creative entrepreneurs i think regulation I in in a short summary needs to get out of the way know. Regulations needs to get out of the way when you are looking at a young designer member of your team. I'm guessing that where they went to. School is probably less important in some personality traits. what are those personality traits. Yeah absolutely and we're on boating at the suboxone very very rapidly but I have had the experience of hiring a number of Designers over the over the years.
The Michael Berry Show
"paolo" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show
"Yeah so that's a very interesting question. So if you create a new market if you create a new product category which this will be and is becoming like. It's asking actually finding out the questions to ask and i know that sounds rudimentary. It's like well they're big. You just have to make his small. But there's there's many more pieces to it than that and we call it in our design we call it the problem pie and we throw all problems on the table and then and then we look at those two slices and say we have to attack every single one of these problems so the biggest challenge with actually took a superior years to figure out the right questions that would be the first thing and then the second thing which we actually see as Amok opportunity on a barrier to others is sort of these byzantium codes. there's no national coverage At the state level at the town level and again. If i use the automotive analogy you would not expect to have to Go through all of these punting codes. There is a national standards That would be the second challenge. And it's just identifying those and it felt like a game moves so the frog. Is this old electronic. Game where little froggy street and see. Yeah i think he's getting hit by a bus and and we would get through. the rules. read the roles read the rules and the morals so those were the two major challenges and then the rest is really. You know inspiration with the tennessee guys and gentlemen work just to through and make a product the ultimately it's very very simple and sells for fifty grand. I think yes exactly so so if you think about. Boxing is a construction. Technology is building shelves in one line and then configurations in other words what we putting those buildings shells in another lane. Those are the two lanes of business if she likes and the the building shells coming three sizes so to sort of crack the door open and get into the marketplace. We took the smallest size. Which was the most difficult with the most constraints and said Let's consider that for for the market. And the original idea was to make eighty us in california for for your for your audience that success we dwelling unit so granny flats and we can figure this this cute little twenty twenty bob into this Cossiga which is basically a studio. How and the price correct is is forty nine thousand dollars. So you had to engineer this. In compliance with the strictest codes because the codes vary other word bill to sell this across the country correct so the sick built code In the field is actually not terribly high modular code you know sort of montilla punk..
The Michael Berry Show
"paolo" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show
"It's that time. walking load. Michael very show is on the air. My wife was reading an article a couple of weeks ago about a house in. You've heard me talk about this. I'm fascinated by this You know it's a house that arrives on the on a flatbed. I think i'll get the details in just a moment because we're talking to the founder and it's a house it's like a tilt wall poop poop. The four walls are up and there it. Is you know going back to thomas. Edison edison had a dream of building kind of manufactured house. That could be put on a train car railcar and sit around the world around the country. This has been tried again and again and again. Well the reason my wife sent this story was because there was a celebrity taking receipt of it taking delivery in boca chica. Well i don't have to tell you who the celebrity that lives in boca chica. Texas is that recently moved operations from california. That might have been the biggest boost. This company ever could have received and for good reason if you go to box. B o x a. b. l. They ran out of money. They can put an e. On the box will be oh x. ab l. dot com. You're going you're going to be riveted. You're just gonna watch this house being constructed in a matter of a few hours and it's going to blow your mind so many questions and here to provide the answers an amazing entrepreneur. His name is powell. You know probably know paolo. Amani and i'm glad to have him. Paolo welcome michael. Thank you for that nice introduction. You have done so many interesting things with your life which we will get to in a moment but first of all explain boxful and then. Why absolutely absolutely tough that top level. Let's say bob. is We we believe the answer to the last pre industrial Product that needs to go into a factory into a post industrial world and that's construction technology..
VOICE Global 2021
"paolo" Discussed on VOICE Global 2021
"Of the programs. He put together very quickly <hes>. Would premise started was a food assistance. Program i'll be delivered through a little over three point. Two million meals out within the timespan a may <hes>. In july two <hes>. Older americans who were struggling to be able to food in the pantry and we're able to respond very quickly one of the tools that us from technology perspective is in fact voice <hes>. As many of you may know we have a platform connected to me which is built entirely on alexa. Google that allows for war a senior with their smart speakers and through with your programs. Where we i identify that folks were in fact. Struggling would be able to attitude into your access to the supermarkets for instance call early in march in april. A lot of these supermarkets started closing <unk>. The ability to access food is very very difficult and boys. Technology was one of the even always allows identify folks <hes>. The needed assistance in able to quickly deliver <hes>. Those kneels to <hes>. The folks that he did well certainly <hes> certainly necessary. Let's talk a little bit about the adoption. So when you're able to put a voice assistant in with a senior that has you know that the really has a need to be able to access services or goods or other other kinds of support. How has that. How's that process going. And how well our seniors able to adopt voice technology today and then let's talk about you know where where we'd like to see it. Go in the future so we were honestly very surprised as as <hes>. As many organizations we have been a testing boy so looking for ways able use voice in that effort has gone on for several years now in the fourth year of implementing voice technologies in our solutions predominantly for social isolation. Be able to have seniors interact. Not only with advice like alexa also would each other at through voice adoption has been surprisingly so options. Double edged sword right it once seniors learn how to be able to use a device like alexa or being used voice on your phone. We find that that comes their preferred megan up communications and being able to use interact with with technology. We have seniors. Who the only voice they actually here is the voice of <unk>. Alexa voice of out of google during the day which is which is sad but at the same time luring able to communicate those with with alexa or google. I'm literally they if we wanted to take those devices fact who could never get back so once name the technology it becomes very much permanent. Lives for many reasons right <hes>. You know taxes. Small for instance state writings and opponent is effective in many ways but of voices certainly <hes>. <unk> freeing from a from a string perspective also <hes>. Need to use of your hands and being able to just use voice able to <hes>. <hes> perform tasks to get updates to its fourth has been <hes>. Has been a need of seniors. In recent fly day they thought technology <hes>. the very very quickly <hes>. It's also used for medicare giving perspective be checking in on loved ones notifications and google patients in alexa. Allow people to check in under loved. Wants to voice and he be able to tell their stories and once they have that free media i have the worry added devices. Typically that they have to look at <hes>. We find that the seniors again very quickly. That technology
VOICE Global 2021
AARP's Paolo Narciso Explains How Voice Tech Is Helping Elderly Populations
"Of the programs. He put together very quickly Would premise started was a food assistance. Program i'll be delivered through a little over three point. Two million meals out within the timespan a may In july two Older americans who were struggling to be able to food in the pantry and we're able to respond very quickly one of the tools that us from technology perspective is in fact voice As many of you may know we have a platform connected to me which is built entirely on alexa. Google that allows for war a senior with their smart speakers and through with your programs. Where we i identify that folks were in fact. Struggling would be able to attitude into your access to the supermarkets for instance call early in march in april. A lot of these supermarkets started closing The ability to access food is very very difficult and boys. Technology was one of the even always allows identify folks The needed assistance in able to quickly deliver Those kneels to The folks that he did well certainly certainly necessary. Let's talk a little bit about the adoption. So when you're able to put a voice assistant in with a senior that has you know that the really has a need to be able to access services or goods or other other kinds of support. How has that. How's that process going. And how well our seniors able to adopt voice technology today and then let's talk about you know where where we'd like to see it. Go in the future so we were honestly very surprised as as As many organizations we have been a testing boy so looking for ways able use voice in that effort has gone on for several years now in the fourth year of implementing voice technologies in our solutions predominantly for social isolation. Be able to have seniors interact. Not only with advice like alexa also would each other at through voice adoption has been surprisingly so options. Double edged sword right it once seniors learn how to be able to use a device like alexa or being used voice on your phone. We find that that comes their preferred megan up communications and being able to use interact with with technology. We have seniors. Who the only voice they actually here is the voice of Alexa voice of out of google during the day which is which is sad but at the same time luring able to communicate those with with alexa or google. I'm literally they if we wanted to take those devices fact who could never get back so once name the technology it becomes very much permanent. Lives for many reasons right You know taxes. Small for instance state writings and opponent is effective in many ways but of voices certainly freeing from a from a string perspective also Need to use of your hands and being able to just use voice able to perform tasks to get updates to its fourth has been Has been a need of seniors. In recent fly day they thought technology the very very quickly It's also used for medicare giving perspective be checking in on loved ones notifications and google patients in alexa. Allow people to check in under loved. Wants to voice and he be able to tell their stories and once they have that free media i have the worry added devices. Typically that they have to look at We find that the seniors again very quickly. That technology
The Business of Fashion Podcast
Farfetch Founder José Neves Unpacks His Newest Partnership with Alibaba and Richemont
"Stick investment was theme seven in this year's report on the state of fashion 2021 it offered a prediction that companies will begin maneuvering for the post pandemic reality to grow market share and expand their capabilities. But in fact it is already happening. The recent landmark deal with far fetch alibaba richemont and carrying is a case in point. I it brings together two rival luxury goods groups respond carrying who both invested in farfetched. But there's also added interests because riche mont is also the owner bucs neta portait group a major rival too far fetch. Now i'm joined by josie neva's founder and chief executive of farfetched. Who's in some paolo today. As well as mike evans president of alibaba who joins us mexico in this their first joint conversation. They'll help us to understand the anatomy of this megadeal and what it portends for the global luxury e commerce space. Welcome to you. Both josie and mike josie. I wanted to start with you. I you know this is a deal that really took the industry by surprise. Some of our reporters kind of dropped the mic on slack and other places like where did this deal come from. So in the first instance can you just give us a sense of the genesis of this megadeal. How did it happen sure Think the channels of the deal was compensation which you i will never forget about the station with daniel jank and the conversation just understand the chinese online luxury market In both electric pavilion was doing private. China was doing and we ended up staying for a long time much longer than what we expected and what what was clear was while three things first. We think as tech businesses we add technology bathrooms not retailers. And and we really are at the service of the best brands and the best relates to really enable them. We're here to enable industries and that ito's was very very striking because we're not here to replace physical rebuilt for example firefights spotted with physical retail. That's that's what we did since they when we continue to have. We started the future new retail. Very much believe in in how we reinvent the magic Physical retail and. It's the same with alibaba. actually so they. they add enabling tens of thousands of physical retailers in china knocking luxury but in other countries with went single platform. So that was when the second walls china and how combined shining. Fox's we could have a win win proposition for consumers and also for brands and retailers in that in that market and said when whilst the global nature of this deal that we should really join forces to create this vision of luxury new retail new retail his alibaba strategy out mentors retail whilst fash strategy luxury new retail is the combination of
How Netskope is Refining Edge Security
"Today we have sanjay beri. He is the ceo and co founder of netscape sanjay. Welcome to the show. Thank you great to be here all right so we always give all of our guests an opportunity to tell us exactly what their company does. Your the ceo and founder of netscape. What do you guys do absolutely so. Our focus is making sure that organizations enterprises across the world can leverage the new way people work remote for example and do it securely star focuses protecting enterprises from threats theft of data while enabling them to work the way they want to liberty in cloud leveraging the internet working remote in so on and so our category as making would call. It is something called secure access services edge. It's a redefinition of the market of data security to a new cloud security edge. All right so. Explain that to me without using the your industry buzzwords. Because i think this because i'll i'll let me frames up my perspective on this. I've worked at different companies. Or let's say remote i so or maybe they're even cloud native i so we didn't really depend too much on too much. Enterprise security everyone just kind of logged into public cloud. If they were developers they would have me. Vpn are asa access. So that would get them to their development instances so there's a lot of audience that doesn't quite understand exactly why enterprises needs connectivity. Security solutions like netscape kind of framing for me like what's happening in the marketplace. What's happening with your customers. And why products and services like yours are needed to begin with totally totally so just if you step back. The single biggest market insecurity people spend close to thirty billion dollars a year on. Is this market call data network security and what is that. It's the stuff that you heard of like wham. Gateways firewalls data. Loss systems proxies. They're all boxes Somewhere near network so biggest. market insecurity. the problem. There's problems with that market. The world has moved on meaning one sixty seven percent of people work remote and people don't want to go back and bp another corporate network anymore they want to go straight to the internet straight to cloud and so one. The location of those boxes wrong It's forcing inefficiencies performance problems too much expense and so people are saying. Wait a minute. I don't want these boxes. Mike perimeter. I want this edge in the cloud. Where no matter where i am. I have great fast access to my resources in. I have this security on ramp right that is everywhere in the world and you know with us. Fifty milliseconds away from anybody in the world doesn't matter what country would city and is this virtual clouded so one the change in the way that people are working remote partners accessing things assessing the change in location if your security in this market to the language has changed and so important point every ten years maybe fifteen. The language of the internet changes so reality is remember way back when paolo to networks came out and and they said hey we're going to beat cisco juniper and all these folks and it's because the language internet has changed it's all about application identification. The reality is that that has happened again. Ten years later and now the world and the language and internet is. Api's it's j. It's you that's how applications are built. The internet is built and so as a result all those systems that you spend thirty billion on that. Sit in the wrong location. They don't understand the language. And so i'll give you this great example. Send with his so and she said to me. Hey sanjay Okay is about four years ago. she goes I got these systems. I got these proxies. I got this firewall. In what more do i need. And i said what are they telling you. And she goes water all their bill. You know five or cave data amazon. And i go to her will. What are you gonna do with that. I mean i don't know a quarter of the internet goes goes to actually. I don't know what to do that. And i go well. It speaks the wrong language stickers in sticks his in and i our system tells her actually that guys on slack gonna public channel sending credit card by the way it is fighting. Mccabe data amazon. They're both right and i go. What do you want which one she goes. I want the second one data this point. The language internet changed and so this concept of mexico is put your security where you want in the virtual edge no matter where people work there and speak the language that the internet speaks so you can set in protect your data in a much better way to. That's a short summary for you.
Cyber Security Weekly Podcast
Artificial Intelligence and Digital Transformation at Rolls-Royce
"Welcome to the cyber-security weekly podcast. I'm jay leno podcasting from singapore today and today we are very privileged to have dr becky bengal who is the president of south east asia pacific and south korea at rose to join us in the podcast. He repeats sharing with us. The work in a digital transformation and the recent ai breakthrough in ethics and trustworthiness at ross writes thank. You thought the bengals for joining us in the podcast today to be here for many of our listeners. dr bandou rose. Rice name has a long lasting romance and history going back to the first car built more than one hundred years ago but the motos business was separated out some time ago in nine thousand nine hundred seventy three. I believe and rose rises. Now in the business of pioneering the power that matters so tell us more about the journey business. That rose is in today and your role as the president of south east asia pacific and south korea at rose rice. Well has been rooted in engineering since we established in eighteen. Eighty four and this expertise has evolved the business to become one of the world's leading industrial technology company that we today and as the president for the region covering southeast asia pacific and south korea. I'm responsible for the regional strategy our external relations and governance of all our operations across the three businesses that we have civil aerospace is one of them manufactures of ever engines for large commercial aircraft on our regional jets and business aviation and we have decades of engineering expertise to take us through life through life. Service and support solutions for customers in the defense were market-leading aero-engines for military transferring control labor's including combat helicopter applications. I'm needles and power systems. Where leading provider of high speed reciprocating engines providing complete propulsion systems distributed energy solutions. So you can say that we. We have a diverse but volume that includes civil defense and power system and it is because w that our activities have tremendous impact on the world today and tomorrow we have always pursued clean safe and competitive solutions and we believe our technology will be fundamental in helping society transition to the low carbon future. And we're not going to do this on our own. We're going to do this. In partnerships and global partnerships to collaborate and co create solutions and with the regional hub. That we have here in singapore. We've developed collaborations with government agencies untucked -demia like a star and anti eu and us to pursue advanced research and technology in daytime smart manufacturing electrical systems. You touch on engine. That paolo many other products across the road strikes businesses. And i believe including aircraft of course and i imagine that you have been collecting analyzing the performance data of your engines for that case and in fact i see from one of your rolls royce presentation that you have been collecting data for some seventy trillion data points across twenty-sixth dimensions on your engines. So i think our listeners will be interested to know how you been. Harnessing that power data to make sense of this of information and into insight and action. And i believe in many ways is supplying the data to a machine learning throughout the life cycle of the engine from the initial stage of designed to manufacturing to maintenance repair. Overhaul that's right so we we've been applying data analytics for more than thirty years and using ai. With our real time engine. Health monitoring system but service w. lunch to back in nineteen ninety nine and our ai. Capabilities are deeply embedded into products and services so they aren't visible And not widely. Now we're able to monitor six thousand to eight thousand flights every day which is equivalent to monitoring three thousand engines in the sky at any one time so we have multiple sensors on board that continuously relay inflammation with were able to analyze five million data promises from our engines every day and we used to provide insights to our engineers for future development and services that we provide for our customers. But it's not just about the asian and the behavioral for engines. Current work includes applying a with a dedicated team that we have inside rolls royce school the day to labs to improve the risk management in supply chains predict market demand improved the efficiency of our operations and more recently nepal systems. Father of the business. We've been applying a on microbes making our industrial powered technology more reliable and sustainable and in the future we see a. I will continue to evolve. Play a bigger role especially as we saw increasing use of cloud based services which will be governed by data ethics framework and this becomes really essential and today more than two hundred projects that are starting to apply more and more of Framework so
Security operations centers: a first principle idea.
"The idea of operations centers has been around seemingly forever friedrich limb in his a history of western technology suggests that the concept goes back as far as five thousand bc amazing anytime an organization grows big enough either in terms of function or one. Small team can't do everything. Leaders have built these centers to men's the workflow and status of the various groups into coordinate. If you fast forward to the early days of the technological revolution we started seeing organizations. That began looking like a modern day sark. But we're quite there yet. The classic example is how nasa managed space missions starting way back in nineteen fifty eight now for those. Who don't know me. I'ma space geek specifically. I love everything about the space race between the russians and the americans during the nineteen sixties in fact as a side note the washington post lillian cunningham produced a thirteen episode podcasts. About that very thing last year it is called moon rise and i highly recommended. But did you know that when neil armstrong and buzz aldrin landed on the moon in nineteen sixty nine that the russians had a remote controlled spacecraft up there at the same time. I didn't know that. Until i listen to the moon rise podcasts. The russians crashed into a moon mountain as armstrong and aldrin. We're flying back to the lunar module so maybe that is why the russians don't advertise that much. But i digress. One of my favorite space movies is paolo. Thirteen directed by ron howard. And one of the things. I love about that. Movie is how it depicts the energy and sense of purpose of an operation center. Here's the actor. Ed harris in a virtuoso performance playing gene kranz the real life nasa flight director delegating tasks his crew of operational teams on what they need to do to get apollo thirteen at home. And the meantime whenever frozen command module to power it up another but the re entry batteries. We've been tried before we've never even stimulated it before gene. We're going to have to figure it out. i want people in our simulators working reentry scenarios. I want you guys to find. Every engineer designed ever switch every circuit transistor and every lightbulb. It's up there then. I want you to talk to the guy. Knee assembly line actually built the thing. Find out how to squeeze every aunt at both of these goddamn machines. I want this mark all the way back to earth with time to spare never lost an american in space where surest not gonna lose one on my watch. Failure is not an option. If that doesn't bring chills down your spine you might be dead. I'm just saying when telephone network started appearing in the early nineteen twenty s phone companies like eighteen bill traffic control bureaus to handle long distance traffic issues by the early nineteen sixties. At and t. Handled most telephone switching through mechanical devices and build a network control center or noc to manage it. At and t. Historians consider this to be the first knock ever built by nineteen seventy seven bell systems had built the first national knock in bedminster new jersey which looked a lot like modern knocks. Today there wasn't much security yet but if there was any knock operators were doing it in the us intelligence community the nineteen sixties were fraud with international incidents like the cuban missile crisis of nineteen sixty to the arab israeli six day war in nineteen sixty seven the us pueblo capture and nineteen sixty eight the prague spring crisis and czechoslovakia also nineteen sixty eight in the one. Twenty-one shootdown crisis in one thousand nine hundred sixty nine the. nsa decided that. They needed an operation center to manage their efforts. Across a wide swatch of international activity. Based on the freedom of information request. The nsa released a document in two thousand seven that described the formation of the first national cigarette operations center or insomniac in one thousand nine hundred seventy three and according to charles berlin. I hit him on lincoln and the answer me. He's a former in sock director. The innocent kept adding more responsibility to over time. He said that it's secret. Sauce was when the nsa decided to pair offense or cigarette defense or comsec in the same place. Eventually they replaced the word singing in the title with security. In other words it became the national security operations center. Berlin said that when cyber came along years later the toll of michigan came too big to keep in the in sock in the. Nsa created the national cyber threat operations center or the in talk to deal with it. But with the addition of the concept mission these operations centers started to lean toward defensive security on the government side and in the aftermath of the morris worm which was the first destructive internet worm
Italian 1982 World Cup hero Paolo Rossi dies aged 64
"Italy continues to mourn. The passing of footballing legend paolo rossi nineteen hundred eighty. Two world. cup hero passed away this week. At the age of sixty four they see some of the headlines sports summing it up simply for always craig still with so shocked. But we'll get his thoughts and just you were telling me nineteen eighty two really your first world cup experience a fan at least ten or eleven year old just watching and seeing all these great players. I'd never seen because we didn't get the pictures by them was holiday any soccer on tv particularly from from other countries in europe. But the game i remember was was rossi scoring a hat trick in this game here against a fantastic brazil side in a knockout stages and the game was three two. It was a terrific game. The socrates zico in deir in junior. And of course great italians say and polaroid was just a belief from had a three year bonds for a much fixing scandal that was reduced to two years so ends will basil. Could pick them so. It can fly italian team. And i just remember him as this great portrait of goals. Of course the final daily the great when when he's running away given all out. That was the foster world cup. That i really remember. I remember watching that game in particular brazil vs italy because it was so many great players on the field and of course pro rossy got hot track to knock out that brazilian team Rossi won the golden boot the golden ball and the tournament. Yeah not a bad. Summer's work there Shock you always say that nineteen seventy eight was your first world cup but you obviously would have been paying attention in eighty two. What do you remember about rossi listeners. As coming from it's almost by default to you adopt brazil as the national team that you follow for the international competitions so from a brazil perspective heartbreak seventeenth specially with argentina. Gone on to win it. And then that eighty two team and how talented. It was still referred to as the best team to have not won the world cup or the expectation around brazil going into that tournament. Even all the pre-game expectations brazil against italy. How how one sided was going to be and then upsets paolo rossi on his hat trick. That craig mentioned for me also. It was kind of my my first exposure to that kind of strike on in the six yard box kind of striker as instinctive as clinical as he was on how the ball always seem to find players. Like like paolo rossi. That was an education for me as as a young fan despite the disappointment around brazil. An unexperienced that. I will never forget the very least a performance on an individual that i will never forget of course a hat trick in the match against brazil couple of goals in the semi final against poland. And then the opener in the final against west germany. There you see. Many career accomplishments paolo. Rossi passed away earlier this week. At the age of sixty four.