25 Burst results for "Pavlov"

"pavlov" Discussed on The Community Cats Podcast

The Community Cats Podcast

03:41 min | Last week

"pavlov" Discussed on The Community Cats Podcast

"They were either dump and run or the intake person didn't get a significant sufficient enough address to be able to take the cat back. So in the cat's not social, what do we do with it? We don't want to euthanize it. So we adopted out as a working cat. We have people with barns and stalls and warehouses and things like that that, you know, that are looking for cats to be mousers. So that cat community is similar. And we don't, we don't invest the same amount of resources for those cats that we do the ones being adopted. FIV tests them because it doesn't matter. If we're returning to the field or they're going to be an outdoor cat, they're going to be exposed to it in the community anyway. It's not like we're going to treat it. We don't really care if they're going back to where they came from. So yeah. And I've had a lot of experience with what I would call barn relocation programs are working cat and the acclimation process is so important. As well as I have always encouraged folks to try and have some sort of a containment area. The barn or attack room or something that they can get the cats in at night because usually night is when the nasty stuff happens. And so we have tried to encourage for tricks of the trade is and maybe as a behavior as you might have ideas on this, but feed wet food at night as the treat to get them in the door or get the catnip out or make the noises, do the clicker training. Those kinds of things to say they're just barn cats and just leave them be. That's not a 100% true. There is some engagement and work that you have to do to be able to keep those cats safe. Absolutely. Absolutely. I helped acclimate cats that we brought up to a feed bin here where we are. And they have a warehouse situation. And they had, of course, a warehouse was stored of the birdseed and dog food and stuff like that. And of course, horrible, horrible mouse and rat infestation. And the normal mousetraps and things like that weren't working. So the guy wanted working cats. So we gave them three. And then became the problem, well, but you closed the doors at night, and you lock up the building. And you know, how do we, how do we make sure these cats are in before you close the store. So it was exactly that. We put the cats on a routine that you feed them early in the day. Do not leave food down. Don't free feed them by any means, because then they don't have a lot of motivation to come back. And then I told him about a half hour before you close, they close at 5, so at four 30 was the schedule, put out your wet food and do a sound, you know, whether that's ringing a dinner bell or something kind of loud because they're outside and they might be half a block away. Not paying attention, hunting, chasing something down. So make a loud sound like pavlov. Classic pavlov's routine. And then the cats will get used to it, where they hear the sound, they'll come if they're internal clock is off for whatever reason. So yeah, food is the way to motivate cats to be, you know, to show up when and where you want them to show up. Team do Bert is at it again, and now they have an amazing companion case management module that once again revolutionizes how you rescue animals. Partnered with Dallas pets alive and the spay neuter network to build a powerful solution that allows you to manage

Classic pavlov pavlov Bert Dallas
"pavlov" Discussed on Talk Is Jericho

Talk Is Jericho

01:40 min | 3 weeks ago

"pavlov" Discussed on Talk Is Jericho

"Don't have to like, it's actually you're able to do that physically with your strength. In wrestling, the bad guy, the heel, usually leads the match calls the match. It's kind of the same way with dancing, like you said, the guy would lead, whereas when we were dancing, I have to lead, even though I'm not the experienced one, you almost have to do both jobs, but still be the woman doing the following. Yeah, no, totally. And you were you looked like a leading man, but were you really leading not a 100%? However, you were also very sensitive and aware of like if I moved my hand a certain direction, you followed that direction. You didn't fight it. Right. You know what I mean? Which is a wrestling thing. We work together. I mean, they're very, very similar. Yeah, in wrestling you're working together. Obviously you're not really fighting. Well, it's scripted, right? Or is it choreography? It's choreography. It's a choreographed routine. And a lot of times it might be an improv choreography. But a tap on the shoulder or a move of the chest. You know which way I want to go. Or in my case, my digging my fingernails in your shoulder blade means stop. Yeah, but you had those tricks, you know? Yes. And you mentioned too, the frame, the art of the dance, like you even having the look at you, you're already getting. I remember. It's just your voice is like, it's like pavlov's dog. Got it, my friend. You have to have the index finger down a little bit. Like Len would look for those things as the true banana fingers. Right. But all that stuff counts and you don't realize that. It does. It's all in the detail because if you were to see us pros dance and we were to do it the technique and the foundational syllabus wrong, you would

wrestling pavlov Len
The Soviet Spies' Depths of Evil With David Adams Cleveland

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:30 min | 7 months ago

The Soviet Spies' Depths of Evil With David Adams Cleveland

"I'm talking to David Adams Cleveland at the author of a brand new book novel gods of deception and David, you were just making a point and we had to cut you off. Please forgive me and go back to that point. Just to give you some idea about the depths of evil that were perpetrated by the Soviet spies in the American government, besides Alger Hiss, Alger Hiss, by the way, on the way back from yalta, stopped in Moscow for one day with elements of the American delegation. And in a secret ceremony he was taken aside by the head of Soviet intelligence and given the order of the red star for his contributions to Soviet intelligence. That's just for beginners. But here's something even more astonishing that Americans need to know about the level, the depth of evil. That was going on at this time. There was a Soviet spy at the upper echelons of the Treasury Department by the name of Harry Dexter white. Well, in 1941, the summer of 1941, Harry Dexter white was approached by his Soviet handler. Victor pavlov was his name, same name as the guy that had the salivating dog. Victor pavlov. And he wanted to meet with Harry Dexter white at old app, it's grill in Washington, D.C., right off the Treasury Department. And Pablo says I'm going to meet you there. I'm going to have a copy of The New Yorker with me. You'll recognize me. They'd never met before. They sit down. They have lunch. And pavlov pushes a piece of paper across the table to Harry Dexter white and he says, I want you to read this and put it to memory. And white picks up the paper and reads it and nods and says, yes, I understand. What that was on that piece of paper was what the Soviets called operation snow. It was a plan to, for the U.S. to ratchet up the pressure on Japan. In summer of 1941, that is embargoes on oil and raw materials, where the idea of pressuring the Japanese so that instead of invading north in the Siberia where they'd been fighting with the Soviets for a number of years, that Japan would be forced to go south.

Harry Dexter White Alger Hiss Victor Pavlov David Adams Treasury Department Yalta American Government Washington, D.C. Cleveland Moscow David Pablo The New Yorker Pavlov Japan U.S. Siberia
How Chris Pavlovski Became the CEO of Rumble

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:43 min | 8 months ago

How Chris Pavlovski Became the CEO of Rumble

"What a perfect guest to discuss such issues as YouTube as rumble as the future of social media, then the founder and CEO of rumble itself, Chris pavlov city, welcome Instagram thank you for having me Sebastian. Glad to be here. All right, so much to discuss. Let's start with who you are and how you came to be the CEO of this. You tube up stop adversary. Yeah, so I started like two decades ago, I remember it was like 2005, one of my friends sends me an ICQ message at the time. And he's like, hey, check these guys out while I was building video sites. He's like, these guys are going to dominate that company at the time was YouTube. So fast forward to 2007, Google buys YouTube. They suck up all the oxygen in the room. They end up becoming the de facto video platform and kind of dominate the space. So it wasn't until about 2013. Well, 2010 where I started seeing this type of preferencing happen happening. I saw it. Basically, YouTube was starting to walk away from the small creator. They were really deep prioritizing our friends and family and some uncles and really prioritizing like huge channels, influencers, brands, corporations, and really kind of left alone that small creators. So by 2013, I decided to get back in. I started rumble late 2013, entirely on the premise of really kind of focusing on that small crater, our aunts and uncles, giving them the same kind of tools that the large craters would get on these incumbent platforms. And the monetization, the distribution and just kind of really bringing them a platform that treats them fairly like everyone

Chris Pavlov Youtube Sebastian Google
"pavlov" Discussed on The One You Feed

The One You Feed

03:52 min | 9 months ago

"pavlov" Discussed on The One You Feed

"So, you know, this might be pavlov ringing his bell and the dog associating it with food. In the lab, it's often a tone and a mouse getting an electric shock or something like that or an odor and so if you pair two things like that, then the neurons that represent them if they're firing at the same time in their connected, either directly or they're both connected to a third brain area, then they can strengthen those connections. And that we think is in some way the physical basis for a memory. And you can see that even in the simplest of organisms, things like sea slugs, where they can habituate to their environment or they can learn to associate very simple things over time, and so the neurobiology of that is really well understood, and of course, you know, in human beings, the things we learn over our lifetime are things like facts, right? We learn facts we learn the properties of objects. We learn that a cat is a type of mammal and Felix is a particular cat. So we learn sort of categorical relations between things. We learn causal relations between things. That's how we come to understand the world. We know that if I don't feed Felix, he's going to die. That sort of thing. Sorry for the slightly grim example. But no problem. Felix is done. I feel like it's done. So we've learned from that. The next one. That's right. That's right. Yeah, exactly. So yeah, I mean, the idea that, say, neuroplasticity, there was a big hullabaloo about this, maybe, I don't know, 15, 20 years ago. And people suddenly started to say, oh, look, the brain is plastic. Well, yeah, of course it's plastic. That's what it's for. That's how that's how it learns. I never could quite understand what the surprise was over that. But again, it doesn't mean everything in the brain is plastic. It doesn't mean you can overwrite these predispositions that are pre wired in there. But what we do learn is how to adapt to our environments..

Felix pavlov
"pavlov" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:31 min | 1 year ago

"pavlov" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"A bit of great solutions for last mile delivery small parcel things like that Why not a motorbike Well this is a fully enclosed cabin We made a niche right between micro mobility which our motorbikes and scooters and cars And part of this it's classified as a motorcycle It does Best Buy there but you have power windows power brakes You get in eating cooling air conditioning heated seat back up cameras So it's everything you could expect from a vehicle Highway speeds 80 miles an hour a hundred miles of range It just gives you a lot more flexibility in all kinds of weather That you might not get out of a two wheel vehicle And then it gives you all the efficiencies that you would get on before wheel So how many been delivered today We've got over 60 vehicles that we've delivered to consumers and fleets And that was electromechanical CEO Kevin pavlov with Bloomberg's Caroline Hyde All right now let's get to some of the bigger vehicle makers because Ford is doubling capacity for its battery powered F one 50 lightning to 150,000 trucks after getting a lot of interest in the pickup And Ed Kumar goji is president of the Americas and international markets for Ford is all this is going on And this particular pickup starts at just over $39,000 Tells Bloomberg's Tom Keane and Lisa Brahma wits It's not the price that has people so excited.

Kevin pavlov Caroline Hyde Bloomberg Ed Kumar goji Ford Americas Tom Keane Lisa Brahma
"pavlov" Discussed on LeVar Burton Reads

LeVar Burton Reads

08:12 min | 1 year ago

"pavlov" Discussed on LeVar Burton Reads

"Assured me, but did want me to focus on the shape of the whole string. The contours, the rises and falls. The dips and drops. The sharp walls and fast valleys and how wide those valleys were. Or weren't, and whether their floor was flat or bumpy, which could be the difference in an E and in, an a and a U. As they explained it, there wouldn't be time. Falling out of the sky, the ground, less than a quarter mile from my face and coming fast. For me to build anything as fancy as some memory palace, which they also had to explain to me. But I would be able to take a mental snapshot. I could get the shape of the network key before that IT admins belt home on. And working within the general confines of that shape, there would be exponentially fewer combinations of numbers and letters and symbols that would fit. If they were lucky, they could use that shape to crack the key before the clock reset it and stop all manner of human rights violations from revving up. Easy is that. I get paid whether they're successful or not. And I don't have to take the again. Only see my team again at whatever local medical facility I get delivered to. All of which they have stuffed with their operatives, so I can sketch the shape of the network key all secret under my order for Jell-O or ibuprofen or whatever. Like I say, who wouldn't sign on this dotted line? Technically, now falling. 3000 feet. 2500. I'm not even working him just commuting to work. The job part of this doesn't even start until I get close enough to the tower to soak up the general shape of 16 digits, numerals, and symbols. Okay. All the way down, man. Because. It's so easy. Is why? I guess. I'm halfway paying attention to what's going on in the bleary edges of my peripherals. I'm not worried about counter insurgent ordnance. Nothing fancy and over the top like that. I'm just, you know, drifting. Looking at all the pretty stuff, like, say. My drop plane, puttering off into the horizon. I lift my hand to wave by to the pilot. Thank you for the lift. It's a stupid gesture, but who's watching? And that's, when the plane framed between my thumb and index finger, explodes. It was already trailing smoke, which was supposed to look all in distress. That was why I'd had to emergency jump into restricted airspace. But the pilot had his story for when he landed. Wherever he landed. I'd heard him being put through the paces of it until he had it down. Meaning. No way. Did he know there was an explosive under his seat? No way did he know his concert was coming to such an abrupt end. I spread my arms and legs to slow my descent. Maybe think this whole thing through again. So they'll cash in a plane for this network key. Got it. And they'll snuff out a human being just the same. How long are they gonna need me after I trace the shape of that network key? Right? And that's even if I survive the fall. Deploying a shoot is close to the ground as I'm about to, well, first, it isn't a standard shoot, not even close. Shoots are designed to open slowly, so as not to rip their harness up through the body of the jumper. They're not designed to jet up and out on invisible struts of compressed CO2. 400 yards from the big splat, I won't have the luxury of a soft woosh. I shoot might be colorful and pretty. But that's just so that when it's on the ground and disarray, nobody will question it. It's designed to stop me nearly instantly, though. Nothing soft about it. It's going to be only minimally better than hitting the ground. I know. And have been warned about it. Never mind that custom harness, extra padding, all the body armor and braces on under my jumpsuit. When I rip my cord, I'm going to get stopped hard enough mid fall that no way am I conscious for touchdown. All part of the plan, of course. Get the knocked out bleeding off course skydiver to the hospital. Stat. Never mind what I'm smuggling out in my short term memory. Then the alarm in my helmet chimes. The same chime that was always coming on at random times during all my blackjack games of the last few days. Pavlov's dog that I am, my mind opens like a hungry flower. As designed, the IT admin is the first mind I slurp in. His name doesn't matter. Just what he's trying and trying not to think about. It's not. It's not a network key. Surprise. I say to myself with zero surprise. What's at the front of his mind is a girl. 7, maybe 8. She's in the front yard of a bland suburban home. Just doing nothing, but then everything goes pale around her. House and trees and sky, all wash out. Everything except the street name on its green sign. And the number painted on the curb. And what I now realize is the same font on that deck of cards. His daughter, his hidden by the government, estranged daughter. Hidden, so she can't be used against him. Can't make him reveal secrets. My Czech signers don't want the key. They want the guy who has the new key every day. And now they'll have him. When his belt devised hums on with my aerial intrusion. The frozen image of his daughter turns to static, then snow, and like that. She's gone. Sucked back into his head. But not fast enough. I have maybe a tenth of a second here, a hundredth, a sliver of a slice. I can pull the cord, black out, wake a rich man. Or I'm not a good person. I've never cleaned to be. But, and I can see it now. I think this is why I die. Why I jump. Why I fall. I still remember my estranged father. Tossing me up into the tiny sky of our backyard. Tossing me higher and higher than.

Pavlov
"pavlov" Discussed on Animal Radio

Animal Radio

03:50 min | 1 year ago

"pavlov" Discussed on Animal Radio

"Manipulating him to come inside. Yeah, and this is truly the tale of two cats here because we have two different environments that this kid has come to know and outdoors. It's an unpredictable environment. He's got to watch his back. He has to behave as a different kitty in that environment versus in the indoor siding. Now not every cat can make that transition. It's kind of interesting from what you're saying that he does acclimate within a course of a few days, and that he does well indoors. Because a lot of kiddies that are just truly kind of stick to their feral roots, they don't always quite cozy into the whole house cats scenario. So for me, I don't know that I would expect him to behave like an indoor cat when you see him outside. The trick truly is in winning the hearts of feral cats and cats that are fearful of us is food. And it can be tough if he is outdoors and he has access to other food items, or they're moving crawling, running or other kibble items outdoors, because the food motivation is somewhat diminished if he's already been fed and he's already satisfied. So if you control the food and don't have that feeder sitting there, then you have a direct correlation to happy feelings for kitties. Most cats love to eat. They enjoy it. It's a fun experience. So if you are the link that brings that enjoyment to him, that makes you a better sing in his world all the way around. So ditch the automatic feeders be his personal food resource and use that to the best of your ability to make him hopefully enjoy the setting that you're asking him to. And if he doesn't enjoy it, you know, I'd say you've got to respect his wishes and what he wants and what he's looking for in his life. One other tip I have is first for making this fellow really want to come to you for food. In many cases, you can train calves, just like dogs to click or training. So you can train them either to a bell or to a clicker when the food call comes. So when the chow comes down and you sat down that food, you ring a bell or you click a clicker. And that helps to be that audible alert. And just like a good old pavlov, who trained those dogs when they heard a sound that they were going to eat. Your kitty will learn that same sound relation to the food. So that might be one other way to get your appearance as something that you get excited about when you're coming around. So hope that's of some help for you there, Laura. Thank you so much. You're welcome. Thank you so much for your call. Attention sports fans, now you can watch every football game you want all season long without leaving your home, with dish for about 50 bucks a month compared to your cable Bill you can save almost $600 a year. Call right now and sign up for dish and watch every football game you want. With this, there are no boxes to pay, plus get free installation as soon as tomorrow. If you call now and with dish anywhere you can watch your favorite sports and channels on your smartphone tablet or laptop. Be one of the first 100 orders right now and get a free voice remote. Don't miss a single football game all year long and save a ton of money. Get a free voice remote and free installation as soon as tomorrow, but you gotta call all American dish right now. 803 8 zero four four 5 two 803 8 zero four four 5 two 803 8 zero four four 5 two. That's 803 8 44 52. Hi, this is Jenna Fischer on animal radio. Please stay in neuter your animals. You're listening to animal radio. If you missed any part of today's show, visit us at animal radio dot com or.

pavlov football Laura Jenna Fischer
"pavlov" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

One Life Radio Podcast

05:48 min | 1 year ago

"pavlov" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

"But but no i think it's basically a Something healthy that's fine but what was the other thing talked by self out of remembering your friends. I think i forgot to your diet. No no your diet. Do you eat you know. There's such a controversy. Eat me don't eat may meet plant. Based it's it's become so political to it's maddening. Well the thing about diet and it'll shake a few people is Obviously you want as pure food as possible. So he's certainly organic. And i mean the less toxins you immediately taken in your food. The better but the most important thing about digestion and diet is the quality of digestion. You need to take foods and that allow a rapid transit through the good such that it should be normal to have at least two babu but today lessons at the gut is slowing down. You're starting to putrefying more food and digest less food and i like to use the example that A perfect organic diet poorly digested is substantially more toxic than allow diet perfectly digested in terms of choice. One of the things that gets very little attention as food combining if you combine foods wrong the speed and the guts slows down to a crawl remember. The gut is a continuous tube. So if you're not if you're not evacuating a meal in your stomach promptly into the intestine nothing else is leaving the other side to it too. Continuous to and they showed with experiments Dr ivan pavlov back to the early part of the nineteenth century won a nobel prize. Incidentally showed that when you put starch in the stomach by itself it'll emptying the stomach in about sixty to ninety minutes when you put me chips which is a protein. Of course my itself. It stays in the stomach three hours. Then when you put the two in the stomach together it stays in the stomach for nine hours which wow so the combination.

Dr ivan pavlov
"pavlov" Discussed on Overnight Drive

Overnight Drive

03:03 min | 1 year ago

"pavlov" Discussed on Overnight Drive

"Anymore. Like i can't i mean it's not a lot of money because i just miss the button and it's gone more. We make a lot more of them centered than we ever would from hammocks. I wouldn't reims in many ways prefer to make nothing. If it just meant that i was. I guess this is the thing. I would absolutely if i could do this thing where i just don't take anyone's money and can just speak without self censoring. Just be like this. Yeah this is. This is a hundred proof me here you go take leave it. I would do it in a heartbeat. But i can't even do that because the world is so fucking stupid that he'd like is there's no there's no place for that like people go out of their wages to make your life hard for it so at this point. Yeah fuck it. We'll take sponsor money why not. I can't do the thing. I want anyways. So yeah so yeah look for. How did it how we did it. coming up. and also The pavlov app pavlov. It's because pavlov. Oh it's a member of the app design or dogs can order their own food. Of course yes. Dogs forgets randy west. And the two guys having sex with a keynote speakers. And i'm i'm stupid. I forget these things so quick. I'm gonna make pavlov shirts path. It is fun though that lake in not too long. They'll go back and read. Listen to that phone. We're very creative. I've read yeah. Read listening to all of overnight drive. Because i can't get out of it. Well i can't get out of it your stuck in bed that's it. God you hear me get old right there. That was wild talking only. We've only realistically have about thirty. Five years left buddy. So we'd better get cracking fucking rough we gotta get oj. My feet hurt all right. Take care yourself you next week..

pavlov randy west
"pavlov" Discussed on The Voicebot Podcast

The Voicebot Podcast

03:17 min | 1 year ago

"pavlov" Discussed on The Voicebot Podcast

"You're the natural staffing of these is going to be from the technical departments. Because there's no way you'd be able to compete without technical departments and then the question is how do you get people in who are the linguists who are in the humanities or the writers the the creative writers may be in this case in order to in order to make that persona more well rounded interesting. Yeah this challenge. And i hope i will find some way here to make this work. I cannot go into details. Lucky to get to bunch of verse not interns coming from House goal of economies. They have fantastic skull and into our supervise folks. I already got on board. You know so. Maybe some auxiliary students could help. Okay this is. This has been amazing daniel. Maybe you could tell the listeners. How to find out more about deep pavlov. Maybe maybe they can get engaged with your project. Sure well our website is deep dotty and we have a cure for twitter does develop his data obviously and a half hours via documentation for elaborate. It can go to dr happen. Use our components in your products and the modernising for your guest is go to geico dot com slash jeep. Meet 'em dream. This is our modest Assistant open platform called dream. Go try out and we want to know what you're going to is so they can play with that. They can go to your other tools so they can build conversational assistance for enterprises for consumer uses all sorts of things correct. Yes my new day. I'll go to mars and people in stacy's villian as does our bufallo and faces. And if you if you decide to check out the pavlov you can reach daniel and the voice black community slack. If i'm sure he will be more than happy to help you out. Obviously they're also active on twitter. A thanks voiced by nation. I'm brechin sela host the voice by podcasts. I'm here each week with these really interesting conversations with people who are actually shaping. The future of the voice in i- landscape follow me on twitter at brechin sela but if you really want to get me quickly daniel already knows as you can find me now in the voice by community discord. Go to voice about that. Ai ford sliced discord and click. That it'll go through the on boarding flow. There's a couple of steps if you're not familiar with this court. It is a little bit different than if used to slack or teams or something like that. But it's totally worth it. There's so many more features in there and we're trying to up really nice community folks who are in the industry you can interact with each other and frankly voiced by the facilitator of it. It's really for everybody else. Who's in there so our daniel. Thank you once again for joining me today. And congratulations on a great year with the alexa social challenge and another great year. Hopefully coming up granted big pleasure talking to you and thank you very much. Thank you awesome. Thank you all right. Everyone.

daniel twitter pavlov geico stacy House ford
"pavlov" Discussed on The Voicebot Podcast

The Voicebot Podcast

02:07 min | 1 year ago

"pavlov" Discussed on The Voicebot Podcast

"Daniel gornja. Welcome to the voice. Podcast much brackets and big for me to turn today today. It's my pleasure to have you. This is a long time in the making. We've been i guess chatting on slack for maybe year and a half something. Yeah i think so. I started to read your westport. Insider was fascinated by opportunity to look into your think to on hand Why not took. Yeah that that's that's how it happened. Well the is really perfect. Because we're going to talk about a few things today. Obviously d. Pavlov is a project i've been interested in for at least a year. I don't remember when i first came across it but it might have been might have been. You introduced it to me. Or maybe shortly before that i found out about it but definitely answered that project and then obviously you've been involved recently with the elec surprise social competition. We've had another conversation about that about this. What a perfect time to go a little deeper on that because it is a different way to build bots and so really looking forward to this conversation today. But i'll let you get started. So why don't you tee it up for the The audience right now first and let them know what d- pavlov is before we get deep sure depot is like lab at moscow's physics and technology. That is focused on conversational And neural efforts Officially cool to neural networks in Terrain but Wednesday were standard like full. Five years. ago it's also got to down moniker Because follow fossil famous russian scientists who discover it reflects us in all those things that encouraged scientists researchers to understand how human brace books and we still have a lot of things that we have to uncover. But that's was formed as the name.

yanji czech technical university daniel korneyev moscow institute of physics an Alexa pavlov cornell John g pavlov daniel twitter shipman daniels russia devas angeles new cornell alexa Alice daniel gornja Google
Interview With Daniel Kornev Chief Product Officer at DeepPavlov

The Voicebot Podcast

02:07 min | 1 year ago

Interview With Daniel Kornev Chief Product Officer at DeepPavlov

"Daniel gornja. Welcome to the voice. Podcast much brackets and big for me to turn today today. It's my pleasure to have you. This is a long time in the making. We've been i guess chatting on slack for maybe year and a half something. Yeah i think so. I started to read your westport. Insider was fascinated by opportunity to look into your think to on hand Why not took. Yeah that that's that's how it happened. Well the is really perfect. Because we're going to talk about a few things today. Obviously d. Pavlov is a project i've been interested in for at least a year. I don't remember when i first came across it but it might have been might have been. You introduced it to me. Or maybe shortly before that i found out about it but definitely answered that project and then obviously you've been involved recently with the elec surprise social competition. We've had another conversation about that about this. What a perfect time to go a little deeper on that because it is a different way to build bots and so really looking forward to this conversation today. But i'll let you get started. So why don't you tee it up for the The audience right now first and let them know what d- pavlov is before we get deep sure depot is like lab at moscow's physics and technology. That is focused on conversational And neural efforts Officially cool to neural networks in Terrain but Wednesday were standard like full. Five years. ago it's also got to down moniker Because follow fossil famous russian scientists who discover it reflects us in all those things that encouraged scientists researchers to understand how human brace books and we still have a lot of things that we have to uncover. But that's was formed as the name.

Daniel Gornja Pavlov Elec Moscow
"pavlov" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show

The Michael Berry Show

02:36 min | 1 year ago

"pavlov" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show

"Our discussion some number of minutes ago. Talking about the fact that that this is religious in my wife's family in india fasting two days a week is a big deal We we've seen muslims do this. We've seen their christian fast and a lot of what we found coming from. The church was actually often related to biology dock. We were talking about mental clarity. And i want to speak to this issue because you know if you do a sixteen eight which is kind of what the minimum of what you recommend. That means. you're eating it up until eight. Pm and you shutting off at eight you go into bed and getting back up into until noon. I do a twenty three hour. And then i eat for for one hour and i have a theory dot you. Tell me if you agree or not. I no longer get hungry at breakfast and lunch. I did before because as timothy ferriss talks about We do what we've done. Whatever we do is our habit and we crave habits that give us consistency. When i broke myself of the habit of eating breakfast and eating lunch. I don't do breakfast means i don't do lunch meetings and i don't crave breakfast or lunch. Is that a psychosomatic issue. Is that is that there. Science behind that there's science behind that so they've done studies where they measure something called gorell in which is the hunger hormone. If it goes up you get hungry and what you see from large people is that there's sort of three spikes breakfast lunch and dinner so again. It's exactly as you're saying. These are Conditioned responses to. We've trained ourselves that we're going to eat breakfast lunch and dinner. Therefore tisza tation are. Hunger starts to go up at breakfast pot. A lot of people actually are not hungry at breakfast. naturally so It's sort of ingrained habit. And there's again a good reason for that when you wake up in the morning just before you wake up your body. actually produces hormones to get ourselves ready for the day ahead and some of those hormones are the same ones you get during fasting which is releasing the glucose into the system so these counter regulatory hormones or the growth hormone the noradrenaline and that actually dolls are hunger. So that's why a lot of people are just not hungry at this time but then after years of having breakfast you happy you know we. We start anticipate that and so it's just like you know the the classic experiments of pavlov's dogs for example they they bring a balanced then feed the dog dinner. And pretty soon when you bring a bell. The dog starts to salivate because it knows. Dinner's coming. We do the same thing right so it's breakfast time so we know we're going to eat. We'd salivate ahead of time..

gorell timothy ferriss india pavlov
"pavlov" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

05:40 min | 1 year ago

"pavlov" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Fung is our guest. And I'm something of a fan belief. Y'all haven't figured out already. I love his book. He started with the obesity code. He's written several, um, life in the fast lane is his most recent and I will tell you it works. It's based on science. It's fantastic since you were talking about pregnancy. Several questions from women. You know, you said maybe hold up if you're pregnant because you're also providing nutrition to a baby. Um, what about when you're trying to get pregnant? Does this affect menstrual cycles? Does this affect Uh, fertility anything like that. Um, yeah. I mean, if you are substantially underweight that if you don't have enough body fat, then your body is going to have more trouble getting pregnant. On the other hand, If you're overweight, then you tend to have a condition called polycystic ovaries. Syndrome, which can also prevent you from getting pregnant. So in that case, if you're overweight and trying to get pregnant that name very well, help you If you're underweight, like, you know, seriously underweight. Then that may hurt you. So it all depends on the situation. Just remember that bad thing. It's just a tool, right? It's like a knife. It can It can hurt you or can heal. You depends on what you're doing with it. So you have to apply it in the right situation. Like if you have a seriously underweight 16 year old girl, you'd never want to do fasting because they're at risk of an erection or both body image disorders, eating disorders and their underweight so Clearly not the right person. But if you have, you know, a male 60 years old with Type two diabetes £50 overweight. Yes, that is a great tool to use. So you have to have pride in the right situation. It's not like you can say Oh, it's good or bad, Just like you. Don't say a nice is good or a nice fat. It's just a tool. It's how you use it and the skill with which you use it, And I think that's really what we're trying to get through to people. Is that yes. Like. Let's not ignore that very powerful tool that we have, um that we've been using for thousands of years. People say, Well, it's a fad diet, but it's not a fat diet literally. The oldest dietary intervention in the book. There is nothing that's been studied more than fasting, and it's interesting. You started our discussion some number of minutes ago. Talking about the fact that this is religious in my wife's family in India fasting two days a week is a big deal. We've seen Muslims do this. We've seen their Christian fast. And a lot of what we found coming from the church was actually often related to biology. Um, Doc, we were talking about mental clarity. And I want to speak to this issue because you know if you do a 16 8, which is kind of what the minimum of what you recommend. That means you're eating it up until eight p.m. and you shutting it off at eight. You're going to bed and getting back up into until noon. I do a 23 hour and then I I eat for for one hour and I have a theory, Doc. You tell me if you agree or not. I no longer get hungry at breakfast and lunch. I did before because, as Timothy Ferriss talks about, uh, we do what we have done. Whatever we do is our habit and we crave habits. They give us consistency when I broke myself of the habit of eating breakfast and eating lunch. I don't do breakfast meetings. I don't do lunch meetings and I don't crave breakfast or lunch is that a psychosomatic issue is that is that there's science behind that? Oh, there's good science behind that. So they've done studies where they measure something called Caroline. Which is the hunger hormone. If it goes up, you get hungry. And what you see from large group of people is that there's sort of three spikes, breakfast, lunch and dinner. So again, it's exactly as you're saying these are conditioned responses. So we've Trained ourselves that we're going to eat breakfast, lunch and dinner and therefore in anticipation or hunger starts to go up at practice type. A lot of people actually are not hungry at breakfast. Naturally. So, um, it's sort of ingrained habit. And if there's again a good reason for that, when you wake up in the morning just before you wake up your body, actually. Uh, produces hormones to get ourselves ready for sort of the day ahead. And some of those hormones are the same ones you get during fasting, which is releasing the glucose into the system. So these counter regulatory hormones or the growth hormone the nor adrenaline and that actually dulls our hunger, So that's why a lot of people are just not hungry at breakfast type. Then, after years of all, you happy breakfast, happy breakfast. You have two seconds. You know, we start to anticipate that And so it's just like you know the classic experiments of Pavlov's dogs, for example, they bring a ballon, then feed the dog dinner and pretty soon when you ring a bell. The dog starts to salivate because it knows dinner's coming. We do the same thing right? So it's breakfast time, so we know we're going to eat, so we salivate ahead of time. It's lunchtime. Oh, we're going to eat and we get these conditioned responses and one of the things that fact does. Is a break the way all those habits So if you're not hungry at practice, and you don't eat what's going to happen while your body is just going to eat the calories it needs from your body fat if you don't eat lunch, same thing, and if you're now not hungry and still feeling good and lots of mental clarity, loss of energy Kate. It's a win win win all the way through. You're losing weight. You're feeling good and you're not hungry. Well, that's exactly what you want to compare this to the previous strategy, which virtually all.

Timothy Ferriss £50 India 23 hour Fung one hour Pavlov Kate two seconds two days a week thousands of years eight one 60 years old eight p.m. 16 year old minutes ago both body Christian Muslims
"pavlov" Discussed on Animal Radio

Animal Radio

04:22 min | 1 year ago

"pavlov" Discussed on Animal Radio

"And it's i think it has a lot of potential but i found out later that her name is sheila. So i'm not i mean. These hallucinations have a benefit if they're taken seriously and with the right openness but you know there's a lot of resistance to it but i didn't really want to bring that up but but i wanted to say that I've had people send me things with their pets. That are dying and things. And i've had a lot of people thanked me deeply sure things. I've been able to relay absolutely and this is just one part of the spectrum. I don't really record animals a lot. Because i've heard hundreds and hundreds of things that Like i said. I don't i i if i knocked on a lot of doors and if i could if i could find serious minded people that would like to collaborate where we could actually put it to use that mattered. It'd be worth the time effort. Think i listen. I'll tell you one other thing. I was walking down a street. One time purposely on a break from the sort of thing because of some of the factors. I mentioned i thought i heard a man yelling from inside a house. No one else on the street. I go back and it's this big old english massive with a deep booming voice in a big huge head. He's looking at me going. Br we're looking me right in the eyes and he could tell he needed to tell me something i i was calling him bows are just off the top of my head. I said listen. I'm gonna come and record you. But i'm taking a break right now. I finally went back recorded in for one minute. I went and listened to the digital recording of him. And sure enough. I knew there are some heavy stuff on his heart. I heard him say death is near makes me tense and the other phrase in just a few seconds was bless you for talking. Let me play amigo here. In what is he. Go saying here. Well what i perceived in what. I just explained. Validating a woman's name coming out of what i hear of it is. Where's sheila if you're playing the first one i think okay here. It is sure. I hear that in there. What did you do too. I mean it's obviously been manipulated. Well both of those those three speeds but both of those that both the pavlov's that they're both dual direction in other words. Where where that phrase. If you know as i hear and like i said keep in mind lets. The people seem to gloss over this. I've run this by so many people and they say you know you're just telling me what to here. I found out later. The lady's name sheila. But i've been told that one's fairly audible for people to here. I can't tell which ones others can hear and cannot because i hear a lot. A lot of its validate validated by facts. After after the recorder. This amigo to this one's a lot tougher to here. And there's a puppy in there. But what i hear of it and it and this may sound like an ego trip on my part but i really do hear this. I hear you are my hero in the in. The puppy chimes in at the end. Okay here it. is you interesting stuff. Bryan people wanna visit your website. Learn more and perhaps use your services. Listen i want. Yeah it's audio medium dot com and want to want to say is. I'm not doing this profession it's too it's too frustrating and all that but i will would serious minds and i mean serious minds wanna know. I'm not looking for a penny. I'm looking for collaboration. Because i know how important is can be and there's a lot to it but i'm people are welcome to get a hold of me through the email on the on the main page where the a picture my cat scroll down says contact and big blue letters who welcomed email me and i'd like i said i sincerely would like to take this further. I'm not wanting to waste time. So it's got to be serious minded person or or organization. Whatever it is. Thank you so much for spending time with us today. We truly appreciate it. Thank you very much. Oh i've just been handed a note here. Apparently if you play the show backwards at a very slow speed. You'll get a message about a message for your animals. I've taped it. And i'm gonna play it backwards there. You know nobody now okay. Let's get on outta here. I'm ready needs your fixed during the week head on over to animal radio dot pets or download. The animal radio app iphone android and blackberry. We'll see you next week. My by great great..

sheila pavlov Bryan
"pavlov" Discussed on The Old Man League

The Old Man League

05:08 min | 1 year ago

"pavlov" Discussed on The Old Man League

"Ramp. Yeah i don't This is not a visual cast but There's something there. This is one of these games of old. Find the differences. Something different in the hustler compound. I just noticed like a huge something missing a couple things. Now hold on all what's going on over there. There's no wood paneling way better. There's no clock. There's no arcade. No color clocks here. The clocks here. Just i'm just zoomed in a little more fox still here. Arcade has moved over to my right against the wall. That my that. I'm facing here sitting down so i won't prove quite honestly i don't know i just think he moved i i just noticed olsen. I'm like jesus. I'm seeing a lot of wood. Paneling tonight yeah. I move around because okay so so in the i guess under the one. I'm playing thing I did buy an oculus quest to oud so on your going to save. That's the only thing vr to me is like. I'm like one hundred one like so. I got oculus quest to since. I can't get a hold of any other fucking thing gaming king. A console can't get a video card i bought. Vr So that's why i moved the game. That's why i moved the arcade around. So that i could have more room for oculus acura. So how much money is worth to you. The broadcast for at least like me. Rob maybe digital river to watch you dancing around with this shit on. Oh man what kind of what kind of extra life donation are we looking at. Yeah that's a good question. By the way we do have an extra life team. Extra dash life dot org slash team slash. The old man league awesome softball through up for me. There buddy So yeah i mean you know. Donations are right. Hell yeah i i'll do some vr. Stuff i actually need to get all the software configured. I do have it connected to the computer. I do have it where i can do that. I have that sixteen foot cable cable to play you know Games from the computer. 'cause i did by pavlov Vr and I bought about population. Wanted to try out Now is on a summer sale So i got a couple of those although populated pop. Vr or pop. One.

olsen fox Rob softball pavlov Vr
"pavlov" Discussed on Sandy K Nutrition

Sandy K Nutrition

04:00 min | 1 year ago

"pavlov" Discussed on Sandy K Nutrition

"They have trouble digesting proteins and breaking down and assimilating so this would bypass individuals who have digestive issues with proteins correct. Absolutely yeah absolutely what. The russians discovered cabins and so forth and explain where his role is. Is they discovered that a human that the what we call the specific limit the average human lifespan can exceed the seventy five to eighty. Now the reason that it's seventy five to eighty is that we're talking about russians ukrainians over thin. They typically have shorter life span than we do in the us for a variety of reasons. Anyway the russians figured out that there's sort of a reserve of another thirty five or forty years that they can use or they can create that reserve or access that reserve So it will see that in a moment so this is a. I'm sorry go ahead sandy. Go ahead. I was just saying that. So so this is. This is a ivan. Pavlov people know Doctor pavel off primarily for his classical conditioning with the dogs and so yeah but he was so much more than that he basically. He is known in russia for his work for sixty some odd years in the physiology of digestion human digestion The classical condition was just sort of an offshoot But but oftentimes the scientists becomes known for something that the public quickly embracing understand where the real work is something else so with a doctor pavel off. He received the nobel the first time. A russian received the nobel prize in medicine in nineteen..

Doctor pavel Pavlov us russia
"pavlov" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

05:09 min | 1 year ago

"pavlov" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"Is sometimes people that Got is essential to who can. I can hear chuckle. Because you get get the get an idea in can dig deeper on that. You find more Noise that he has to explain. Do you think be getting closer from a neuroscience perspective on. That's a really interesting question. I think we are getting closer Science sort of perspective on memory. But i think one thing we have to always keep in mind. It's like you know a bunch of you know. Scientists you know describing their little aspect of elephants and we have to at some point. Step back and say i ha- this trunk is actually attached to something else so we need to drill down into the details. Really get you know super reductionist but also have an eye towards standing back and saying okay. What does this really mean. How does this all fit together. The sort of big broad perspective. I think always you know one of the really challenging things and i don't think we're there yet we're still in this sort of drilling down stages you. Your lab is making significant contributions in the stadium reading the paper. You know i understand audit but To a position that we can sort of predict animal behavior or via mice models The getting getting closer i would. I would think And so it in some of this model so the I dunno pavlovian. Training is the right term to use here. But since you have queues you have electic scholz and animals go to remember it but then you could manipulate that memory in. Somebody's right exactly exactly so we we've used Really highly motivated easy to quantify sort of training paradigm yet. We use pavlovian conditioning. So you remember that. You know. Pavlov trained on dogs to associate on atone with Food atone with food atone food and sure enough. After a while they would present. The dogs would present the dance with food and the animals would start predicting out he would prevent sorry present..

Pavlov one one thing
The Gift Of Mentoring With Doug Lawrence

Discovered Wordsmiths

05:30 min | 2 years ago

The Gift Of Mentoring With Doug Lawrence

"All right. Well, welcome back. It's a podcast part 2 with Doug Lawrence and we're going to talk a little bit about some author writing things. So Doug with this book that you wrote. What were some things that you learned and things that you're going to do different for your second book, you know, the biggest thing that I've I found with writing the first book The Gift of mentoring and now I'm working on this second one gets the whole time factor. It's being disciplined enough to carve out so much time a day to actually sit down and and write down. Um, cuz what I find is that it's very easy with everything else that's going on. It's very easy to get pulled in different directions and and then the end of the day comes in the office workers. You haven't even cracked, you know, any writing or anything like that. So for me the it's definitely the discipline that's required to make sure that you have Time allocated on a daily basis to write the book and what do you do to make sure you have that time. Do you have any tricks or you know, what do you do in or what are your goals what to you as a good amount of time? I think you know and actually I had this conversation earlier this morning was one of my close colleagues to me. So do you have time carved out in your calendar to do your writing today? And that's the big thing that I need to do is if it's not in my calendar, then it probably won't happen. And so, you know driving I would say even if it's just an hour is just putting an hour in the calendar, you know to be able to say okay from 9 a.m. To 6 a.m. I'm going to write and probably earlier in the day is better cuz as the day goes on, you know, your Creative Juice and the tank kind of diminishes so it's it's being able to log. Yeah, what's the optimum time? And then how much of that Optima long time do I need to to carve out and make sure that I do that on a regular basis and I've I've been negligent doing that and all that does is you have people that are you know wanting to read the next book and you just keep pushing the data out eventually they're going to lose interest in you know, following and and waiting with this next book and I do that too. I think a lot of authors do finding that time blocking put your mind in the right mental state that okay at 9:00. I'm in the right. So, okay, I'll take care of the dogs get some deep and then your brain gets in gear. We were talking a little bit before about like the the Flow State once you kind of it's It's Pavlov's dog, you know you train yourself. Okay. I'm ringing the bell time to start thinking about writing and you start salivating words and you go off. I know a lot of authors say oh I struggle to write a struggle to write off. And it's like well, when did you plan the right? Well, I was going to try in the morning or I was going to try after lunch. They don't actually tell themselves. I have to do this and I think becomes a big problem. Yeah, most definitely I just going to say I envy people that can pack up all this stuff and move away to someplace and spend you know, two months writing a book. I actually those are the people I really envy that just it's not going to happen that way for me. So do you write at home? Do you write do you have a computer? Do you write on like a yellow pad you go to a coffee shop. What's your what's your way of writing? Yeah for me. It's I have my laptop computer and I do everything on it and I've been writing at home. I've team to kind of take taken over the dining room table and that's kind of my office so to speak so I I sit here and I experiment sometimes I put a little bit off. Nice soft music off in the in the in the background and just kind of use that to be able to get myself in the right frame and mood. Sometimes music is the last thing that I need to home and I need kind of peace and quiet but I do I've done while the gift of mentoring was written at home. And I've also I've like I said, I'm partway through the content and research for the mental health book and it's all been at home. Do you try and write every single day or do you work during the week and Thursday? How much time do you spend every day riding? I would you know just saw the computers to saying I think that if we as writers if we put too much Pressure on us on ourselves to say okay today you need to write for three hours chances are it's not going to happen. So what I prefer to do is to long do bite sized chunks of time. So say, okay. I'm going to work diligently for an hour from 9 to 10:00 and but I'm going to try and do that on a daily basis and then I may take a break on say on the weekend where I don't right so that I can allow my head to clear itself of whatever garbage. I've been packing around all week, but allow myself to clear off and on top of it all to be able to still provide, you know to be a service to people that are counting on you to be their Mentor. I want to make sure that I have time set aside for that as well.

Doug Lawrence Doug Pavlov
"pavlov" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

02:19 min | 2 years ago

"pavlov" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Not allowed here. The KFBK afternoon news with Kitty O'Neil on news 93.1 kfbk. Let's get some traffic and weather together for you right now. Dana has says Yes, he isn't Yes, like Pavlov's dog Right now. I'm in there. I am like it. Yeah. You're going to tell us that we're celebrating the boot. Brought to you by actually need to know that store downtown to split right now is gonna be seven minutes. So Yeah, that is cleared up. Pretty much. A split to Roseville is gonna be eight minutes out the L grow. 11 minutes on I 5 10 minutes from downtown on 99 downtown to Folsom. Hello. Eastbound of 50. It's going to be about a 18 minutes ride at this point Now he had an accident in 99 there, and that is still causing a little bit of bunching up. But all in all, it's looking pretty good downtown of Woodland 16 minutes North Ally five and downtown and Davis westbound 80 gonna be a nine minute ride and save up to 50% off your entire purchase during the actually home store President's Day sale Plus You choose your savings and financing up to five full years. No interest, no doubt and no minimum purchase. Limited quantity. Hot buys. Don't miss it on Lian actually home store. This is home traffic on the tens, Every 10 minutes mornings and afternoons. Dana has news 93.1 kfbk. Clear and cold tonight. Well, ceelo tonight of 32 to 36 Plenty of sunshine on tap for boat tomorrow and Saturday tomorrow will see a high 60 to 64 Saturday will reach a high 62 to 66. I'm AccuWeather's through Shannon News. 93.1 kfbk. It's 55 now in Sacramento Carmichael has 54 Eldorado Hills 50 degrees. And taking a look at your poll question. This will be the time with that will give the results Although you know when you vote, you will give you an updated Yeah, we'll update the numbers for you so but at this point, according to the latest poll from the Quinnipiac University 61% of respondents say they're optimistic for President Biden's term two weeks into his time in office. 49% approve How he's handling the job. 36% say they disapprove. What's your rating of the president is what we asked. And at this point the night we've got 67%..

Dana President President Biden Kitty O'Neil KFBK AccuWeather Quinnipiac University Folsom Roseville Pavlov Lian Sacramento Carmichael Eldorado Hills Davis
Telegram channels will start getting ads next year

Techmeme Ride Home

01:20 min | 2 years ago

Telegram channels will start getting ads next year

"Telegram is debut in group voice chat while at the same time. Ceo pavlov announced. That telegram is nearing five hundred million monthly active users to serve. This audience. Telegram is going to start monetize ing finally with a soon to be launched at platform next year quoting tech crunch the new voice chat feature which is similar to discords always on room supports a few thousand participants the service which topped four hundred million active users in april this year will introduce its own ad platform for public one too many channels one that is user friendly respects privacy and allows us to cover. The cost of servers and traffic derive wrote his telegram channel. All existing features will remain free center of who is one of the biggest critics of facebook owned whatsapp. Adding that telegram is committed to not introduce ads in private one to one chats or group chats because they are quote a bad idea quote. We are not going to sell the company. Like the founders of what's up the world needs telegram to stay independent as a place where users are respected and high quality. Service is insured. He wrote telegram will begin to generate revenue. Starting next year we will do it in accordance with our values and the pledges we have made over the last seven years. Thanks to our current scale. We will be able to do it. In a non intrusive way. Most users will hardly notice any change and quote.

Ceo Pavlov ING Facebook
Why do we do the potty dance?

Curiosity Daily

02:07 min | 3 years ago

Why do we do the potty dance?

"We are listener question from Stewart. Who Asks when you go to the bathroom? Why is it? That hopping or moving around helps assuage the urge. Great Question Stuart The PP dance. Perhaps the first dance move that everybody learns. It doesn't really make sense. Does it jumping and gyrating around. Seems like it would only put more stress on your full bladder making the urge to go even worse. But the urination and shuffle isn't a physical fix it's mental. It's what experts. Call a displacement behavior. Basically a helpful distraction when you're faced with a conflict like the a desire to p crossed with the desired. Not What your pants. Your brain may decide to distract you from the dilemma by making you do something totally unrelated animals do this to like when a dog's told to sit before it can have its bowl of kibble the conflict between wanting to eat and wanting to do what you say might lead it to yawn scratch or start grooming itself people likewise do these sorts of things in non bathroom situations to. Maybe you scratch your head or to your nails when you're faced with tough decision or check facebook when you're trying to decide aside whether to chat up a stranger at a party been there a big reason. This works though is that your urge to go can often be mental to. Your bladder is a muscular organ organ. That's tightly controlled by the brain. Most of the time your brain keeps the bladder muscle relaxed so it can hold urine all the while the bladder sends regular updates to the brain on how a full it is when it's time to go. The brain tells the muscle to contract and you urinate. But when you're in situations where you tend to use the facilities your brain can jump start this process assess when it's not necessary. It's like Pavlov's dog except instead of a dog drooling when it. Here's the dinner Bell. It's your bladder straining when it gets to the front door of your house. In extreme stream cases this can lead to accidents in the condition sometimes called latchkey incontinence experts. Say that the more you give into these false alarms the worst they can get had to train yourself out of needing to go the minute you get in the door. Try to use the bathroom before you head home so you know the urge is just in your head over time. You might have less of A. I need to do the dance in the first place.

Facebook Stewart Drooling Pavlov
The Physics Of Setting Grapes On Fire

A Moment of Science

02:00 min | 3 years ago

The Physics Of Setting Grapes On Fire

"Wow. Who at that? Fireball L. Don what are you doing with the microwave grape in half and put the two halves, touching each other in the microwave when microwaved it produced a spectacular. Glowing fireball I got the idea from video found on the internet. I'm glad you're having fun. The fireball size made of plasma the fourth state of matter. A gas becomes a plasma when it's heated to the point where it's molecules lose one or more electrons and become electrically charged ions plasma is common in stars and nebulae. But it isn't so common here on earth because of the high energies needed to create it. But why does this trick only work for grapes microwaving other things doesn't produce? Bursts of plasma in two thousand nineteen a team of physicists published a study that used high. He'd photography thermal, imaging and computer simulation to answer this question, the researchers showed that the key feature of the grapes that made the plasma bursts possible was water. They contained and their size and shape water Benz or refraction microwaves. Each grape half is just the right size and shape to use this microwave bending ability of water to trap microwaves concentrating, the energy at the point of contact between the two grape Pavlov's the super heat some of the water and produces the plasma, so our works, please don't do it too often because the physicists say doing the trick repeatedly can cumulatively damage. Your microwave oven does moment science comes from Indiana University with production support from the office of the provost, where on the web at a moment of science dot org. I NIA Cassandra dog less.

L. Don Provost Indiana University
What 'Pavlovian Response' really means

Curiosity Daily

01:52 min | 4 years ago

What 'Pavlovian Response' really means

"Remember Pavlov's dogs from psychology class Ivan Pavlov was the Russian physiologist best known for his work with the conditioned reflex. As in he trained, his dogs to celebrate. When they heard the sound of a bell because they knew food was coming well today in myth busting. We're gonna take a second look at Pablo dogs because it turns out you may have been lied to use the term Pavlovian response. All the time me too. Yeah. The generic term is conditioned response, which is not as cool at all. No, not nearly no. After this story. Are we gonna have to rethink our use of the term? It depends. According to the biography, Ivan Pavlov a Russian life in science have loved never. Actually used a bell with his dogs. According to his biographer, professor Daniel p toads it would have been a bad experimental practice to do that. He wrote quote, indeed. The iconic bell would have proven totally useless to his real goal which required precise control over the quality and duration of stimuli. He most frequently employed a metronome, a harmonium, a buzzer and electric shock, unquote. The bell idea probably came from a mistranslation of the Russian word for buzzer. But wait, there's more. You know, how you learn about Pavlov when you're learning about psychology. Well, really, you should have learned about it as a part of physiology. Hedblom didn't just train his dogs to think about food when they saw lab coat. He was able to actually trigger a physical reflects in the form of salvation have love was showing how a mental stimulus can cause a physical response not just a mind association game where one thing makes us think of something else. In fact, Pavlov earned the nineteen four Nobel prize in physiology or medicine for his work. So the next time you. Out the phrase Pavlovian response when you're thinking about something make sure there's a physical element if you wanna be really scientific about it too. If there's a movie that makes you really sad, that's not a Pavlovian response. But if you have a movie when every time, you think about it, you physically cry. That's Pavlovian

Ivan Pavlov Nobel Prize Pablo Hedblom Professor Daniel P