11 Burst results for "Prime State"
Bloomberg Radio New York
"prime state" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"We're faced all the time in the U.S. with horrifying news of mass shootings and the go nowhere arguments that follow over what can be done to keep firearms out of the hands of those who intentionally use them to kill others. But accidental gun injuries and deaths, especially among kids and teenagers, as well as people who use guns to take their own lives, are also a large and growing problem. Now a young inventor in Colorado named Kai klopfer is working on a new handgun specifically designed to prevent these tragedies. It uses technology to stop it from being fired by anyone but its owner. In a new business week story, Bloomberg reporter Ashley Vance writes about how the gun works. Can you describe it? What does it look like? How does it work? It's called the bio fire, smart gun. It's a handgun. It looks quite similar to standard hair guns. Very similar to a Glock, except it's a bit larger. It's got all of this electronics packed in there, so around the handle, the grip it's a bit fatter. It's quite larger where there's a battery. I should mention this is an all electric gun. It does have some mechanisms inside of it, but then it's hard. It's an electric gun. And so and then on the grip, it's got a fingerprint sensor, and then right at the back, it would be a bit above your hand if you're holding the gun. There's this facial recognition system, and then there's a little device that goes with it. It's about the size of a smartphone, they call it a dock, and that's where you can configure up to 5 people, have their put their fingerprints on, have it recognize your face, and so you become this registered user. Basically, when you first plug it in, it walks you through the onboarding screen, and then you can enroll your biometrics basically directly into the firearm. Just like all the data, this is stored encrypted locally on the device, bio fire has no access to your biometrics. We don't process your biometrics anyway. It's all happening inside of the gut. It walks you through the steps you basically grab it a couple times to roll your fingerprints sort of like old Apple touch ID. And then you do the same with your face. You look at it, sort of rotate your head around, et cetera. And it captures your fingerprint in your face biometrics, stores inside the firearm. From that point forward, the only person that can make any changes or configuration changes to the firearm is the owner. You can have permanent users, you can have temporary users. But basically, let's say you have a spouse and want them to have permanent access to firearm. You can easily enroll them just via the touchscreen. Let's say you have maybe a teenage child that you want to take to the range and only have them have access for an hour. You can do that as well. And then it will be automatically disabled. In full transparency, in my experience, on this demo, it was a little finicky when my finger went on there. Other people seem not to have that problem. And I was shooting a prototype, which the company said, they had noticed this fingerprint issue, and I've fixed it on the gun that's actually going to go on sale, but you do not have to have both the fingerprint and the facial recognition work. And so on the couple instances where my finger was a little off, the facial recognition had already seen me in the gun was ready to fire anyway. And yeah, I tested it out. They had a firing range there and only the people who had gone through this process were able to have anything happen when they pulled the trigger. I had sort of two rounds at the shooting range, all standard ammunition. It worked pretty flawlessly. So when you walk up to this gun, it also has a sensor just for somebody's presence. So as you're walking up to it, this white light sort of goes off, and that signals, hey, the gun knows somebody's getting near it. Somebody's about to hold it, and then right when you pick it up, your finger sort of naturally goes through this sensor. And as you're picking it up, the facial recognition is looking for you. And this green light comes on the gun, which means now it's ready to fire. And you know, it just never glitched. We had people come in, who were not registered to try to fire it. And so you say it has a button for a trigger as opposed to a traditional trigger. It has an actual trigger, the trigger might as well be a button. It could be anything, because the trigger is not actually connected to the firing mechanism. It's what you would call fire by wire. It's sort of like a modern car. When you hit your brakes in the car, it's really just sending a software signal to your brakes. And this is very, very similar. You pull the trigger and they've made it feel giving it some resistance to feel like a trigger, but it's really it's just sending a signal to all these computing systems that are throughout the gun. And how long after you pick it up, are you able to fire? Is it immediate or just take a while to figure out who you are? It was way faster than I ever would expect. It goes faster than human perception. This presence sends a really does notice when somebody's already coming near it. And when I pick it off the table, any change in weight it knows now there's a human who's touching this thing. So it sort of puts it in this primed state. And then the second it catches your face or your fingerprint, we're not quick enough to notice the time. It's less than a millisecond. And since it's an electronic device, does it suffer from the usual things of software updates? The battery's gonna die, or it'll become obsolete in a few years, whereas, you know, somebody who owns an analog gun can keep that thing forever, and it'll just keep working. This is a really tricky issue. There's a couple things I could say that are basics that, yes, you have to keep this charged. The company says it takes about an hour to charge it up and it'll last for months in that state and be ready to fire. There's also the computing device I mentioned, it serves also as a dock. And so you can leave that plugged in the wall and have the gun in there. If you so choose. On the updates thing now, this is where there's controversy because a lot of people in the pro gun rights crowd have not been a fan of these guns being connected to the Internet, having any sort of information about the owner who's firing at seeing it as another means of sort of government control or trying to track where you are. And so the gun itself has no wireless communications, no Bluetooth, no Wi-Fi, no Internet. It's totally off the grid. And that's because we've got a pretty extreme length to ensure that all of the data that's inside of the firearm is encrypted, it can never be accessed by anybody, including bio fire, and it's stored very securely inside of that firearm. Our customers do very clearly do not want us to have some sort of ability to access additional data, anything like that. And so we've worked with some of the best folks in cybersecurity space to design what is honestly a massively over designed cybersecurity implementation to ensure that everything is encrypted locally on the device using credentials that are generated by the device during manufacturing that biofuel has no access to. We further enhance that security by having it be wired only. There's no wireless communication in the firearm. There's no ability to wirelessly talk to or potentially disrupt the functionality of the fire in any way. If you choose to update the gun, you can connect it to this dock and update the software that way. Otherwise, you can also just leave the dock completely off the Internet and the company says, you know, it'll fire for many years without doing any updates. So you can sort of choose which lifestyle you want to lead. The gun movement has been against the development of smart guns for all kinds of reasons for a long time. How are they responding to this one? Nobody's really seen this thing yet and I'm quite curious to see how the gun advocates react to this thing because I do think it's certainly far more sophisticated than I think come before it. So I think this is sort of the moment where
Bloomberg Radio New York
"prime state" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"In the U.S. with horrifying news of mass shootings and the go nowhere arguments that follow over what can be done to keep firearms out of the hands of those who intentionally use them to kill others. But accidental gun injuries and deaths, especially among kids and teenagers, as well as people who use guns to take their own lives, are also a large and growing problem. Now a young inventor in Colorado named Kai klopfer is working on a new handgun specifically designed to prevent these tragedies. It uses technology to stop it from being fired by anyone, but its owner. In a new business week story, Bloomberg reporter Ashley Vance writes about how the gun works. Can you describe it? What does it look like? How does it work? It's called the bio fire, smart gun. It's a handgun. It looks quite similar to standard hair guns. Very similar to a Glock, except it's a bit larger. It's got all of this electronics packed in there. So, you know, around the handle, the grip, it's a bit fatter. It's quite larger where there's a battery. I should mention, this is an all electric gun. It does have some mechanisms inside of it, but then it's hard. It's an electric gun. And then on the grip, it's got a fingerprint sensor, and then right at the back, it would be a bit above your hand if you're holding the gun. There's this facial recognition system, and then there's a little device that goes with it. It's about the size of a smartphone they call it a dock. And that's where you can configure up to 5 people, have their put their fingerprints on, have it recognize your face, and so you become this registered user. Basically, when you first plug it in, it walks you through the onboarding screen, and then you can enroll your biometrics, basically directly into the firearm. Just like all the data, this is stored encrypted locally on the device. Has no access to your biometrics, we don't process your biometrics anyway. It's all happening inside of the gut. It walks you through the steps, you basically grab it a couple times to roll your fingerprints or old Apple touch ID. And then you do the same with your face. You look at it sort of rotate your head around, et cetera. And it captures your fingerprint in your face biometrics, stores inside the firearm. From that point forward, the only person that can make any changes or configuration changes to the firearm is the owner. You can have permanent users, you can have temporary users. But basically, let's say you have a spouse and want them to have permanent access to the firearm. You can easily enroll them just via the touchscreen. Let's say you have maybe a teenage child that you want to take to the range and only have them have access for an hour. You can do that as well. And then it will be automatically disabled. In full transparency, in my experience on this demo, it was a little finicky when my finger went on there. Other people seem not to have that problem. And I was shooting a prototype, which the company said, they had noticed this fingerprint issue, and it fixed it on the gun that's actually going to go on sale, but you do not have to have both the fingerprint and the facial recognition work. And so on the couple instances where my finger was a little off, the facial recognition had already seen me in the gun was ready to fire anyway. And yeah, I tested it out. They had a firing range there and only the people who had gone through this process were able to have anything happen when they pulled the trigger. I had sort of two rounds at the shooting range, all standard ammunition. It worked pretty flawlessly. So when you walk up to this gun, it also has a sensor just for somebody's presence. So as you're walking up to it, this white light sort of goes off and that signals, hey, the gun knows somebody's getting near it. Somebody's about to hold it, and then right when you pick it up, your finger sort of naturally goes through this sensor. And as you're picking it up, the facial recognition is looking for you and this green light comes on the gun, which means, you know, now it's ready to fire. And you know, it just never glitched. We had people come in who were not registered to try to fire it. And so you say it has a button for a trigger as opposed to a traditional trigger. It has an actual trigger, the trigger might as well be a button. It could be anything because the trigger is not actually connected to the firing mechanism. It's what you would call fire by wire. It's sort of like a modern car when you hit your brakes in the car. It's really just sending a software signal to your brakes. And this is very, very similar. You pull the trigger and they've made it feel given it some resistance to feel like a trigger, but it's really it's just sending a signal to all these computing systems that are throughout the gun. And how long after you pick it up, are you able to fire? Is it immediate or just take a while to figure out who you are? It was way faster than I ever would expect. It goes faster than human perception. This presence sensor really does notice when somebody's already coming near it. And when I pick it off the table, any change in way to nose now, there's a human who's touching this thing. So it sort of puts it in this primed state. And then the second it catches your face or your fingerprint, we're not quick enough to notice the time. It's less than a millisecond. And since it's an electronic device, does a suffer from the usual things of software updates, the battery's gonna die, or it'll become obsolete in a few years, whereas, you know, somebody who owns an analog gun can keep that thing forever and it'll just keep working. This is a really tricky issue. There's a couple things I can say that are basics that yes, you have to keep this charged. The company says it takes about an hour to charge it up and it'll last for months in that state and be ready to fire. There's also the computing device I mentioned, it serves also as a dock. And so you can leave that plugged in the wall and have the gun in there. If you so choose. On the updates thing now, this is where there's controversy because a lot of people in the pro gun rights crowd have not been a fan of these guns being connected to the Internet, having any sort of information about the owner, who's firing at seeing it as another means of sort of government control or trying to track where you are. And so the gun itself has no wireless communications, no Bluetooth, no Wi-Fi, no Internet. It's totally off the grid. And that's because we've got a pretty extreme lengths to ensure that all of the data that's inside of the firearm is encrypted, it can never be accessed by anybody, including bio fire, and it's stored very securely inside of the firearm. Our customers do very clearly do not want us to have some sort of ability to access additional data, anything like that. And so we've worked with some of the best folks in cybersecurity space to design what is honestly a massively over designed cybersecurity implementation to ensure that everything is encrypted locally on the device using credentials that are generated by the device during manufacturing that biophar has no access to. We further enhance that security by having it be wired only. There's no wireless communication in the firearm. There's no ability to wirelessly talk to or potentially disrupt the functionality of the firearm in any way. If you choose to update the gun, you can connect it to this dock and update the software that way. Otherwise, you can also just leave the dock completely off the Internet and the company says, you know, it'll fire for many years without doing any updates. So you can sort of choose which lifestyle you want to lead. The gun movement has been against the development of smart guns for all kinds
The Dentalpreneur Podcast with Dr. Mark Costes
"prime state" Discussed on The Dentalpreneur Podcast with Dr. Mark Costes
"As a profession so stressed and unhappy? Yeah. Absolutely. One of the benefits of the pandemic was that I made a friend for life and his name is doctor Kyle Stanley. And he and I actually now teach this topic together and what I'm about to share with you is largely some of the data that Kyle is collated over the years and one of his concepts that I'd love to share with you. So we very much have a mental health crisis within dentistry and the data that you shared with me is coincident with my understanding and I will also add that we as a professional about two times more likely than the general populace to have an incidence of anxiety disorder panic disorder and depression. If you go to one of Kyle's lectures, I love what he says he says, you know, there's a lot of stress associated with dentistry. One of the reasons is we're working through as he would say a cheerio. And there's a tongue connected to that lips and teeth and saliva. We all know the drill pun intended. Yeah. What a Kyle's concepts that I think is incredibly impactful as this idea of the triangle of blame. And so we as dentists neglect the fact that there's three areas that will drive success or lack thereof in a given procedure at any one given time. There is the doctor and our own abilities and limitations. There is the patient and then there are other factors. There's physics. There's genetics, there's diet, there's all kinds of other factors. And the very idea that we in dentistry, call a procedure that doesn't go to plan a failure is in it by itself problematic. Because as many as many folks know who love to jump into this area, our medical colleagues, they don't call that a failure, they call that a revision. Because they understand and acknowledge the fact that nothing is perfect. Right. My humble opinion, one of the biggest disservice is we've ever done in dentistry was to start to use the word permanent, the permanent restoration. Well, there's no such thing that we all know that. Right. And so this amount of stress, not acknowledging those other factors. The amount of stress that comes into the fact when some of the data that I looked at even as recently as 2019, the average individual getting out of dental school has what, 250, $300,000 worth of debt before they even start to live their lives. 292,000 is the average. So all of those things on top of our inability to be emotionally intelligent as leaders because no one ever trained us in this. Drives an immense amount of stress and we, as individuals, feel like we're alone. Like in any situation. And we don't understand where to turn to. We don't understand who to talk to. And for some of us, we're lucky enough to have dentist colleagues that we can talk to and all of a sudden start to understand and realize that we're not alone, but for so many of us that doesn't exist and or there's the stigma of mental health and we're afraid to say something. Yeah. And so Kyle and I are attempting to kind of bust the door open on this subject to be of service to our colleagues because there is another way to live within dentistry and not look at yourself in the mirror as the dentist, but look at yourself in the mirror as the individual. As the husband, the father, the wife, et cetera. So there is another way. Yeah, awesome. Yeah, not to mention that is it causation or correlation, right? There's a bunch of alphas that have always been the best in their class in every class. And everything that they've ever done in order to get into dental school, you have to be kind of top of the top. And a lot of alphas and that mindset is typically like, I'll handle it. I'll take care of it myself. I don't need help. And, you know, it's a sign of weakness, a lot of times if we even admit that we need help, let alone reach out for help. And accept it. Right? Absolutely. And what's crazier is this, when you really start to look into physiology and you start to embrace the idea that dualism is this concept where western society, we think the mind and body are separate, which is completely false. When we start to embrace the reality and the fact that when we are in a negative space, when we are depressed, when we are upset, when we are challenged, our brains don't function in the same way. Literally our visual cortex doesn't operate as efficiently. We will miss things. We do miss things. We will continue to miss things when we were in a negatively prime state. And the data is out there to prove it. And so I'm not sitting here saying because that's a whole other subject that we always need to be happy and we always have to run around with a smile on her face. That's toxic positivity. But as doctor tal Ben shahar would share with you who is a gentleman who founded the happiness studies academy, which is where I have my certification from. Happiness is a comparative emotion. We need the challenges in our lives to give a comparison to the highest highs so that we can navigate through and past our lowest lows. And so by ignoring where we are today by ignoring our mental health challenges, we're not only doing a detriment to ourselves. We're actually doing
"prime state" Discussed on WTOP
"Were eye watering. The rocket performed and or exceeded expectations. Orion will remain in a broad but stable orbit for nearly a week, completing just a half lap around the moon before heading home. This is considered a dress rehearsal for a potential lunar landing with astronauts by 2025. I'm Jackie Quinn. Traffic and weather on the 8s to Steve dresner in the WTO traffic center. In Maryland on the westbound side of route 50 right before you get to the capitol beltway crash activity in the lanham area all cleared still finding binary delays on that westbound side and still a bit slow. Southbound 95 cleared up the crash around two 12. It does remain slow coming down from Calvert into the capitol beltway. All sorts of delays both directions on the BW Parkway, no incidents to stall volume between the beltway and 32. Southbound on I two 70s still remain slow rooty in urbana down to the area through high end instead of one O 9 a better ride once you're south of one 21 and clarksburg, no issues along the beltway in Maryland throughout Montgomery county and prince George's county. In Virginia still dealing with the crater South Bend on the GW park where you right near two lane drive with a lane blocked, both directions and fairfax on two 36 Main Street running picket road. We have a lame block to each direction for the ongoing crash. Staying in Virginia still jam packed northbound, a 95 leaving the thornburgh area, one long stream of volume through Fredericksburg, falmouth, Stafford, county. It opens up when the express lanes begin in the area of a quiet harbor after that, even in the main line traffic moves nicely all the way over the yaka Quan to the Springfield interchange. Southbound starting to see on fortunately the vine pic on the delays beginning in New England, it's slow over the yaka quant briefly opens up, but then you'll tap the brakes from Dale City basically down to triangle. South of triangle, it's all clear down to the Fredericksburg area. Your memorable meal comes with spectacular waterfront views at the point and did Tony and Joe's. Seafood is so fresh, as if it just jumped out of the water and onto your plate. USDA prime states, burgers, and more. Steve
The Christian O’Connell Show
"prime state" Discussed on The Christian O’Connell Show
"The Christian O'Connell show, gold one O 4.3. Although the bar, you stayed at your energy level yesterday, I'll say that the bar. I swear by, honestly, yesterday was probably my best day of the year on the show. We're in the judge of that. Good morning, Jackie boy. Good morning. Good morning. You don't eat this time yesterday. You were saying how you woke up. You couldn't go back to sleep. Yeah, but sorry, that was me this morning. And I said, oh, I will get up now. And have a bath? No. Put the TV on and watch the coverage of the queen's coffin make its way through the streets of London. It was incredible to see thousands and thousands of people all just stood there at the side of the road and it said surreal scene because I didn't realize the interior of the hearse because it's nighttime in there in London at the moment. Was illuminated. It looked really special. It was quite pretty. It did the royal standard all the different colors they've got for the flag that draped over a coffin was absolutely incredible. Did you watch any of it? Yeah, yeah, I've been watching it since I've been in it's hard to get your eyes off actually when you see it sort of happening live, especially it was I thought it was and to see the palace illuminated and as it went through the gap, I actually thought it was really pretty. I was seeing some of it yesterday we're talking about the different lighting that wants the coffin is inside bug in the past. The lighting changed. It dimmed outside and it lit up inside. All this you like watching a theatrical production in the last couple of days. From the aerial shot, I was amazed at all the crowd. It looked like they had candles. I was like, what would I say? They did a close up, but it was all they mobile phones. Coldplay concept. It's a crew member because I set a jet before the show. The Queen is dead. But she's not in another way because even the headlines, I was watching her coverage on Sky News and they make it to the headline was the queen arrives at Buckingham Palace. Of course, she doesn't have coffin is there. And then the headline was it changed to the king meets the Queen at Buckingham Palace. It was just like, she's passed away, but she's kind of omnipotent. She's always going to be around this amazing scene. I did see that there was a lot of criticism yesterday. This is an amazing story, right? So the car that drove the coffin through the streets of Edinburgh before even got to Edinburg when it was leaving the balmoral estate and the castle where she passed away. It's quite a bit of a drive to go from balmoral to Edinburgh. And obviously there are people line the roots there in Scotland. The funeral directors, Scottish company, obviously thought this is a chance to get some worldwide marketing. They put an advert by her coffin. In the Hearst window. No, I didn't say that. Right? They think we ain't going to get this chance again. They'll be super nice on this. Pearson pierce family feud directors on the global map. First one free if you mentioned the queen. You know, and marketing people around the world don't charge that because you give millions to get your logo on the queen's coffin. It's the biggest prime state right now. Isn't it going to look at how much it is for an advert during the Super Bowl? You can try four times that to get a small. I mean, Kimmy's dad, if he could, even on that coffee. Came his warehouse. All half price vitamins right now. Just down the side, just a little bit. So how long before somebody in the royal party said you got to take that out? Then get this right, so obviously someone must be ringing somebody and a sing on social media people from arms. They then, because they're driving along. And they then pull into a servo when they had to refuel. Again, none of this feels right for the queen. So someone would have been just like filling up, you know, I've got an image of someone by Cole's express. Filling out and then going to go and get a hot pie. The queen's hearse. And a guy that knows hers is a massive, they must take ages to fill that up. You're there a couple of minutes, aren't you? People are taking photos. I'm going to see mister someone. So the funeral the hearse had to pull over a servo, and obviously the guy had to get open up the boot and as he crawled through. I don't know. I want to see. Like an ice scraper, they had to go and couldn't buy and he said, take off because it's on the windscreen. So he had to obviously scrape. Why are we seeing this footage? Like teenagers when they put their band one on them. Yes. Amazing scenes. But Christian O'Connell show podcast. But estimate two minds about whether to talk to go up to London. He's concerned about the cues, as I said yesterday before, a 15 to 20 hours to be won the shufflers, shuffling past when the queen moves from Buckingham Palace to the Abbey. The other thing he's very concerned about is there's been no mention on the Internet. He said, they still want people to refer to it as the Internet, don't they? The incident, like it's a human. He said there's been no mention on the Internet about toilet paper. And actually, that is a big question. You've got a lot of people queuing for 15 to 20 hours. What are they doing about the loose? It's a lot. It's a day to night. You're going to need to go, not once or 20. You're going to need to know a go a couple of times and the average age, a lot of those people that are going to be doing our old timers and it's like a sprinkler. They are very routine. It comes on at certain hours and they can't help themselves. There are going to be accidents. Outside the Abbey, they need to have like a hundred of those festival tourists. They need a load of those. It can have people going on bushes and stuff around the area. By the queen's coffin. No, it's terrible. Pass he's got some amazing news about obviously the merchandise right now. If you've ever been to London, there's no end of royal tat. And it is, it's royal tat. It's only Americans, Australians are buying that stuff and Japanese tourists as well. Every shop around Buckingham Palace is they can put the flag on something or the queen's image will now be the king's image. There's so much much. But they've already started to how the market moves quickly. How's this for tacky? King Charles face masks approving popular in London. The queen had a great presence, didn't she? Charles. It's Halloween, is it? Is it for Halloween? A ghoulish king? Apparently a new line of Charles theme merchandise is about to hit the shelves. I surprise his weight. I mean, they must have got those sweatshops working over in China. Round the clock. Scrape off mama's face, but mine on the top of it. But Christian O'Connell show, podcast. We'd love you to tell us about your week so far. How are we going so far? Touching about it in 6 words. Texting your 6 weeks, your 6 words, how was your mid week so far on 047-503-1043. And then you texted 6 words right from your phone. I tell us just how your week has gone. Did you wash the dog or watch game of Thrones? Text us now, but only you 6 words in your messes.
Yeah, That's Probably an Ad
"prime state" Discussed on Yeah, That's Probably an Ad
"I love the writing adore. He talked about the metrics that you've put towards that's what have you seen in terms of from the prime state. So in terms of plant based, we're doing well, this is something that's function mentioned before. We're bringing new products all in time. So we need to have new platforms also to keep that alive. But then we put things together. So overall, we're doing well with plant based. And this is something that we see across across the planet. Yeah, and one thing that is that is like a big sign of acceptance and how it was working is that the fact that the first campaign was launching a few markets, and the second one was like, okay, I want that. I want that. I want that. Not only because many markets were on cheap chicken, but because they saw how it worked, right? And that sentence is a great, great partner. Because he sells the work really well. It usually happens with global brands and then you do something in a market. People see how successful it was. And then everyone wants to jump in. So this year too has been bigger and hopefully year three when we have, you know, more easily provided confusingly. Confusing trilogy. No, because I don't know markets, right? Because the numbers are yellow, we just prepared the FD case last week and it was good. I need to ask the agency the brand you guys have had a really long relationship now. What is it that, I mean, Burger King is such an ideas machine as well when it comes to his marketing. What is a Burger King campaign or can you actually say that's a Burger King idea and that would be perfect for a campaign? There's just so many ideas that come out. So I mean, as a client, I think that the biggest issue with brands is lack of bravery. Lack of actually doing things. It's not like creativity. I'm not, of course, I'm not saying that everyone is like these gentlemen here. So really. But it's not, it's not a lack of ideas, usually that tends to be the biggest issue. It's a lack of belief that creativity does something for your brand for your business for growing things further. So it's like it's a constant discussion. What's up so many times a week or a day that it's always new things that we want to do. And when there's something really good, these guys call me evil, we need to talk and then 5 minutes later we're on a call and then 5 minutes later we've kind of approved a campaign because there's something cool. This is kind of how we do. And then we try to figure out how all of the legal stuff and all of that, which is usually a pain. In any company, but that's kind of the belief that we need to do great stuff. And we need to do more great stuff all the time. It's not like we should do fewer things. We should do better and more. That's really what we want to do. Yeah, I think that something that you will sell and I think that you want to build a really good at that is in a trust. The trust in your team in the idea and to talking about another example that I think is a great example of this thing. We did a printed algorithm campaign that is called meat for bloodless product as well and playing around the confusion as well. Actually, the idea that we had was I think that maybe there is a way to take pictures of the vegetables. In a really close way, it will cut look like meat. And the headline was like sorry for the confusion, meat lovers, right? But I was not sure if that's possible. The team shared with me this idea, but I was not sure, so I truly, I hope this idea that they love it and we actually were having because it's doing really well in this week. But the only way to know if it's going to work is to go and produce it. I don't know if it's going to work. I felt that it's going to work. I saw some first model. I think you told me it's going to work. But this is better. We need some little dollars. I think it's going to work, but let's give it a try. And it will be okay, let's go. Let's really use it. Let's make it happen. And once we went into production, it was like, you know, and that's a great ending, but the orders possible alternative to any was like, sorry. It didn't work. You will think that it's a vegetable. So that believe in that trust in the team and in the idea of saying, okay, let's do it. I trust you, let's go for it and if it works, we are on the same boat and if it doesn't work, we are still in the same boat. No, you know, not having fear of screwing up from time to time, right? Because I think very can also, people already see what we do and what goes out and what stays in the drawer and even some failures. Are there, but we try and try and try, we're talking yesterday about that. How this trust this intimacy, this relationship for years and years. It's really about us because we just met three years ago, but the home company is in a way the guys who were before us, the guys who would be after us, they have been raised in this trust relationship where it's okay to fail. And if you fail, just go faster for the next one and I think that in that sense is where it comes, it turns into a machine of putting great work out because also and that's something we shared. We always still to the teams and we tell the talent. One of the things we can promise you is that at David, we give our lives to make shit happen because the difference between I think good agency and a not so good agency is not the ideas everyone have ideas. It's just that we try to make them happen, right? We don't give up. So also a big shout out to people's lawyers because they approve a stimulate would have died and I think 99% of the agencies because no one would have gone through the painful process of three months with lawyers trying to figure out how to do it without saying any name any team, any video game name or whatever and then the same only work or movie would have died in 99.9% of the agencies. Not even the client. The agency side because someone would have said it's impossible no one would do it. No one would have pushed the amount of trials we did to get the proper molded war for just to make it look beautiful. So it happens over and over again. And these guys are incredibly good at pushing us to make stuff happen. But we do it together. So we've sat in meetings together with the lawyers to ensure that we can get things through. I mean, just because also, but if we can't do that, maybe we can do that. If you can't do that, maybe you can do that. It.
What’s Wrong With Wolfie?
"prime state" Discussed on What’s Wrong With Wolfie?
"Die gosh falsity of shit. Sorry and yeah. That would be two thousand eleven twelve thirteen somewhere around our mental sermons rotate. I came back clark. Die from the guy. The same. I i remember remember insane. Depaz the post. It creates even still ghostbusters even in the young fandom makes me happy because again on to. I don't understand it gets as enjoyable yes. Dark character changes in yester- Creative things they did not work but you got the act is carrying sublimely. Pizza clinical omega. Am i just a attorney understand gets again reach at the twenty sixteen Ghostbusters is off. It's in it's tightening film. You can see what we're trying to do yes. He didn't land very well with fans will move goes in general the a nickel lots to talent net. That was that was a movie that was delay opened. It was like it was like show on the big screen. That's that's why defended too much tangent. Now from the film came out for years ago pat. That's why i appreciate that phil not capable batsman. I'm just Just think with that particular film light. We'd been waiting so many years for the investors film and You know that will was announced. And i think i may Hoping i think some that that big gaps and gasoline expecting what we go understood. And we're still waiting for another film. I assume wife afterlife. Yes but i. I agree rich again as well ghostbusters. To i think. I think it's more of a creep factor than the first This is gonna sound pretty really controversial but the way that is on the ghosts was very powerful. Jewish like whereas rebe the remake the twin sixty Essentially human guys actually ghosts but did not strictly strictly human Is character is accentuated Features but i was too. I think did decree penis. Best is on the first the scolari promise. And you got the creepiest. Slow onto the city in the the slime hands grab in the on the pneumatic railway. Stuff yaish yeah. Yeah the walking down. The hotel corridor these beams of searching for the child and then turning up as a french a prime stating all so like what the hell.
The Lawfare Podcast
"prime state" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast
"If there's any diplomatic used a medic seems like it'd be extremely slim so what are the remaining sources of leverage available to other parties in their nash community who've got an interest in in housing plot next in afghanistan. Yeah i mean i think. The greatest leverage is in the hands of the regional powers pakistan iran china russia to a lesser extent the central asian states. Because those are the governments that first of all had the greatest interest in the situation in afghanistan. Still and also. I think that's really the stage. The primary audience that the taliban has in mind for its foreign policy so for the us part as it gets a question of working with and through as it can those regional powers to try to exercise some influence over how the taliban governance in afghanistan. I think the taliban has been smart enough to appreciate that in their foreign policy that it's unlikely that in power although they would like to still have development assistance that they're really going to be able to govern in a way that the tracks that assistance from european powers at least maybe the us as well. And i do think that it's nearly impossible without them. That european standards for governance can be met by the taliban that there will be development assistance continuing to flow to taliban government from from europe. I mean it has to be said. Also the majority of american assistance at the stage is for security institutions in security forces in the talents. Not going to want that. So that's off the table already. The the us has leaned in recent weeks and months very heavily on this idea that the potential for the taliban to gain legitimacy and attract financial assistance is significant leverage over them. But i think it's the us leaned on that just because that's what it had to offer as a carrot and stick not because that was ever going to be particularly effective and now we're in a context where it's really not going to be effective because there is no other power they are the defacto power. They have come to power away where there's no competition left standing for them and it's unquestionable to me that the regional governments are going to recognize them as the legitimate enough power in afghanistan. And they're at least for the time being not going to be the prime state that they feared they were going to be so the the us influence over the situation as i said is is not going to be unilateral any longer because it doesn't have that partner in afghanistan over which had the most influence the us influence is going to be have to be exerted in cooperation with the regional powers. And that's very difficult to do when you're talking about iran china russia and pakistan as the key regional powers were little pastime but i want to turn to jonathan with one closing question which is another part of the original plan for the post withdrawal scenario in afghanistan for the united states was the ability to maintain some sort of over the horizon military capability in the event. You did see al-qaeda. Resurgence potentially for other purposes. Well i suppose but we haven't really seen to my knowledge at least efforts to negotiate another regional base for aircraft didn't for other Us operations having any success so far. Obviously it doesn't seem likely that there's going to be any military. Us military presence in afghanistan. Right now it's boiled down to kabul international airport Which the military is trying to maintain control over for the evacuation of us ally personnel some afghan partners but not as many as perhaps would like to be pulled out a depends on how long they can maintain that control and helen. The taliban seems amenable to it. I suppose what are the options left militarily for the united states Obviously united states did project force into the afghanistan in the nineteen nineties the rocket attacks and sort of other measures and may have different capabilities now but are much more limited for this because of the challenging neighborhood and the inability to secure an alternative place to house are a military presence in the region. Yeah i mean you're right. It did seem like there were some engagements of vitamin iteration with regional countries. They were a bunch of meetings with central asian state leaders et cetera. While they never said out loud it seemed like they were testing the waters of the because military.
The BBQ Central Show
"prime state" Discussed on The BBQ Central Show
"Their fellow so. That's what i do for a living. I've got iraq. I make my living barbecue and grilling what i have in my hand. If you guys are not watching and just listening to the podcast looks like a small tennis racket. But it's a it's a stainless steel grill. Great or maybe. It's not in probably nickel plated. It's a it's a. it's a round grill. Great maybe eight inches in diameter with a handle like a tennis racquet and You know you were talking about the the after burner method and now i watched sam's a technique and he did a great I made one mistake. And that is he forgot to give me credit for inventing this technique and naming the after burner by. Yeah but since. I've been promoting it and talking about it just for people who don't know the the the story here You know a great steak has two parts it has a wonderful dark mahogany sear and then has a even rosy color from edge to edge interior And that poses a problem. How do you get that beautiful dark sear on the outside without over cooking the interior And how do you keep the interior even colored one thirty to one thirty five is your or one point five. The one thirty is your medium rare temp in that range. Perfect tenderness and juice in his. How do you get it even a lot of people. They throw a steak on a hot grill. You're going to get what i call the rainbow effect. You're going to get dark exterior. But then you get a layer tan and then a layer of pink and then maybe a small band of perfectly medium rare in the center and the technique of the after burner is is to cook a steak and now sam did it areas with a thick steak and i normally keep it to one inch or less but he was some thick states which is tricky and You can get this incredible dark sear on top of a charcoal chimney and then and if you're listening not watching. Greg is showing excerpt from his video. He's got to charcoal chimneys and now his field completely up to the top with briquettes Is that something that you agree with. I normally use a little fewer The more briquettes the more energy the more energy than more heat faster they cook So especially for a thicker stake. I would normally use a few Less charcoal but i can't argue with his results. I mean unless he did some shenanigans. They look absolutely gorgeous and and you can see. They're they're belching this you know. Twelve inch flame. Oh yeah that's why. I call the after burner. They look like the back end of an f sixteen. The temperature coming out of there is well over thousand degrees. And that's what you're very. Top tip steakhouses Cook at and You get this incredible All over dark brown Sear- no grill marks You get the maximum. My yard reaction that you can get grow marks. You get just the stripes of my reaction or branding but this is a technique that gives you complete coverage and it if you haven't seen it You greg you need to send them Share the link of people. Go watch. And i've got video of to go to a my amazing ribs com and look at My what. I call extreme steak page. And i show you video of how i do it. But it's it's it's really fast. You gotta keep flipping if you leave him On top of that great for too long they will burn in a hurry in a hurry. So this gives gives me. I'm holding up. Looks like a tennis racket. Is somebody like the techniques so much they invented this. It's designed to sit on top of hr coach. Andy there been others that. Here's another one that somebody came out with and it's got little pins that kind of fit into the chimney and hold it steady. It's not quite as wide. And then here's another one that somebody came out with which has got a really thick Stainless steel great which really brands. It nicely is that is that one from unknown barbecue. One just showed yes. Yeah yeah the look. The thick one at the end is from dome barbecue. They also make a really nice Hinge for your weber kettles and web smoky mountains by the way So it's a it's a concept that is catching on It's really excellent. An ideal succeed. Cue for stakes. If you do a stake in a suva bag comes out perfectly cooked on interior but the extras but ugly and now you can throw it on top of charcoal chimney. And in just minutes you've got this incredible sear And let's dispel the myth right off the top here by now. Your listeners should know that searing does not seal induces. I know where it came from iraq. There's history for. I think i've documented. I have an article on this subject. But it was sometime in the eighteen hundred. Some scientists Hypothesized that seals in the juices. But if you've ever seen it sheared steak you know that juices will we'll pool on the seared side Juices will exude they will drip out. They will evaporate What you want the for flavor. That's where you want it for So it's really and it's a fun technique and it's showing. I went to a conference a few years ago where i was a guest speaker and for dinner For five hundred people I had five hundred brothers. Usda prime rib is about an inch thick. That had all been superseded at one hundred and thirty degrees. and i had three charcoal chimneys. And i was jus- kerr cranking them out and you know like two or three minutes per side and people were just going nuts over and they were fantastic. I wound brothers makes great steaks cora. And you you. Their mail order company. You can buy from them Age stake prime state wag us day but in any case it was just a lot of fun. And there's some pictures floating around of me standing there. It was one hundred degree day. Day behind three of these charcoal tim these flip and steaks and i had a ball i just. I must've shug six beers.
"prime state" Discussed on KTRH
"Mission is to make customers lives better. But is that intense focus? Always a good thing, or does it come at a cost? Thistles Land of the Giants, a podcast about the biggest tech companies of our time, how they got their power what they're doing with it and how they're changing our lives in the process. Our first season is called the Rise of Amazon Way. Find out from Amazon executives exactly how much they know about us. So what we find is that Jason clear of Texas A and M University, So it's prime then choice. Then select. Yes, sir. And when would you make the purchase of a prime? Obviously, that's going to make a cost differential. He said. How you preparing it like for your decision making process? When are you gonna go prime? Well again, you know for me, Michael. I'm kind of a cheapskate at times, but you know if I'm really on a special occasion, you know, maybe gonna entertain the You know some some guests. I'm gonna probably reach out there and and make sure I got that choice or prime because it's always gonna have you no more flavor profile and it's again. It's you know, as I tell my students that You know you You've got a less of a chance that you mess up a good prime state. If I took you to the butcher shop, and I showed you three different Cuts the state Did you pick out Prime choice? Select just looking at him. Oh, absolutely. Yeah. You can look at the marbling profile there. And even on our website, the Texan I'm Animal Science Web site. We've got some grids there that show you pictures of that. But then also, the Texas Beef Council website is well beef loving Texans have some resource is as well that show you pictures of lot of primary advise supposed to look like a choice. Any amount of marbling. It's in them. Where his cattle raising today versus where it was 10 2030 40. Are we eating? More red meat, less red meat about the same I think if you go back 10 in the past 10 years, red meat consumption is pretty stabilized. Actually, in the last year with the Children, you know, shut down and consumer spending more time at home. We saw kind of a small up tick in the amount of red meat consumed. Um, but I think it Zaveri stable and our consumption. And as ranchers, I think the biggest thing that we have to do in the ranching world in the production world is We know beef is more expensive to produce, and it's more expensive consumers. We just got to make sure that that we're producing the Cadillacs of meat. And producing that high quality product so that consumers are willing to pay for that extra for just that he good eating satisfaction. What's been the biggest change in cattle raising to me the consumer in the last 20 years. I'll think of from cattle raising perspective, just like anything we'd do and in our day to day lives. Uh, it's continued to be technology and beta drifting. And so you know, we continue to be able to find tuna processes in the way we produced beef. To do it more efficiently. Um so to push, you know, to make sure that you know way improve us fertility of our cows by feeding them a better just kind of the optimum diet. We, You know, we feed our cattle, um, to finish them out. We find tune the nutrients there to make sure that you know what we're producing is is an efficient manner. But then we'll produce that. Superior quality steak as well. So I think we just like anything else. Whether it's Wal Mart. Whoever may be in the business world we continue to be more and more data driven to temper the efficiency of our production. What is what are the economics of the family farm today? I mean, is it still a viable business for a single family, not big ag, not not multi millionaires, but for a single family to raise cattle and make a living at it. Yeah, You know, that's a question on always, you know, you know the You know the next generation. Um and I'll tell you that for those families that have established Cattle operations. Um, you know they they can pass that on to the next generation because they've already got the land unit required to raise cows. It takes a lot of land to range cattle just because of grazing animals and s O. That becomes a real challenge for somebody that You know, just besides, you know, I wanna I wanna be a rancher and get into the cattle business and own my own cattle. Uh, um You know, it takes right now at the cow calf level. Um, you know, you're probably to support a family you have known around 3 to 400 cows to be able to support a family unit Well to do that, depending on the area that you're in, But let's just say The eastern portion of Texas. You know, 300 towers, you're probably looking at having known around 1500 acres of land. Um and so You know you can you can you do the math on the call list of land? Ah, it runs up pretty dramatically there. So it is a challenge for more people getting into The cattle business Now there are you know, I know young Rangers day in and day out that I've gotten real creative and they're able to leased land and do some things. And and they are successful with it. But it is, uh, you know, a challenge. The one thing that I want to tell you, Michael, this is that If you look at, uh, beef cattle production. Uh um You know, the vast majority probably 95% plus Of our ranches are still family owned. Um, you know, they've had to get bigger. Uh, just because of, you know, economies of scale, just like any business. But you know, they still have that that family atmosphere, which is which is the neat thing, you know, I don't think that's the one thing that we can hang our hat on in the beast. Beef, cattle production and ranching is that we're still family operated. Yeah, I mean, that's my romanticized notion. I think Iowans kind of feel the same. There's just something about the family farm. Are we seeing a stable number of family farms? That raised cattle Has that has that eroded? Has it increased? Or is it about about consistent over the last 22 50 years? I'd say it's probably fairly consistent over the last 20 years. The one thing you seen, um you know, across the US and especially here in the state of Texas, is that Way, See land fragmentation and you know, and that's the splitting up of larger tracks on land and people coming in and buying 50 to 100 days groups. And so you know you've gone from, you know, Woman Family Farm That's unit size Big one down to 10, smaller ones there. Operations, so you know, but I think it's fairly, you know, stable with that Professor Jason Clear, is associate professor at Texas A and M University in college Station. More with him coming up Michael Berry show Uncle Barry Lyrics inspired.
KNBR The Sports Leader
"prime state" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"Last second homes on the release, and Kelsey with grab his pressured out to the right and here's the first test we've seen of that. Perfecto in homes. He was running pretty good Woz, and he had pressure and all the sudden right before he goes out of bounds. Looks back to the inside finds Chelsea job back to the huddle. Little gingerly. Keep an eye on it. Holmes, quick toss to the right catches made good enough for a first down. And they're gonna market down at the 31 yard line. With forward progress to McColl hardened. So Andy Reid's smartly gets Hardman a touch after the month to get his head back into the action. He's a big part of this team. She's a big part of the offense and special teams. And really where they used quite a bit is in the run game on those jet sweeps. He's so explosive so fast so and to read definitely wants his head in the right space. Still early in this game and If you watch the Chiefs the last couple years a few years in the past for homes, no lead is too big for them to come back from. It is a first down from Kansas City at the 30 Yard line. Motion Man is Hardman from left to right. Snap. My Holmes looks to his right throws to Kelsey Soft spot there makes the catch of the 32 cuts up field along the sideline, and it will be enough for a first down picks up 11 yards. He got hit at the 40 by Molano employer. And I'll move the chains once again for Kansas City with 4 27 to play in this opening quarter. Let me interesting watching this game goes on in the first match Up wasn't Frasier did not blitz one time, which is the first time in an NFL game since 2016 amazing, really played soft coverage. Kept everything in front rush four. We'll see if he's got sprinklers in a little bit of blitz. In this game to get after the homes of the stick to the original recipe he had on that first match in Kansas City Number one passing offense of the NFL. Mahomes Quick passes dropped by Kelsey over the middle. Toss couldn't be handled in complete second intent. Capital One has no fees or minimums on checking and savings accounts. That's banking re imagine what's in your wallet. Terms. Apply Capital one in a member F D I C early in this game we've seen the top two past catches the NFL this year. Rock balls that they traditionally catch that's right in the hands. Kelsey would have been a big game but accept a second medium week six Kansas City ran the football and dominant fashion against Buffalo. The homes will throw it on second down catch made by Hill. He climbed the ladder to get it and then scoops up field for a first down picks up 11 yards into Buffalo territory. And he got tackled by Micah Hyde on the play, insisting so much off the flags and all that zone concept, and they fake it. The Edwards lair and well, it's such good presence because of playing zone and he just sneaks right behind. From a Deadman, the inside linebacker, Susie uncovers the home system. Hill had touchdowns and 11 of the 15 games he played in this season. Now he sets up behind the homes of the backfield. Holmes takes the snap pump fake throw and a diving attempt is hauled in. Kelsey. On the quick slant across the 35 for 16 yards at a first down coverage there from Levi Wallace. They're gonna clear out with Hardman. Marcus Robinson and then a crossing route just right behind the linebacker level. Safeties have to respect the deep stuff, so there's a nice scene right there. Ice hole. That's what Chelsea works in him and the homes are on target. Kelsey laid out forward. He now gets a breather on the Kansas City sideline 1416 yards receiving this season most ever for a tight end. First down. It's a running play to the left, and there's nothing there for Edward G. Lair. He got surrounded on the play and couldn't cut it upfield loss of one good defense, and Oliver stood tall for Buffalo. Official Super Bowl 55 game program could be delivered right to your door. It's a must have for fans and collectors alike. Order yours right now on NFL shot dot com. Kind of down to two minutes to go on this first quarter. Buffalo nine Kansas City Nothing Chiefs moving from right to left. They've got it at the 35 yard line. On 2nd and 11. The homes of the pocket steps up, avoids the rush pump and throw incomplete. He throw it in the direction of Edward Z layer. Everybody was covered downfield. We bring a little bit of pressure, they actually drop a defensive end. I believe it's Jerry Hughes, who drops and they end up bringing Agent Klein She feels good job picking it up protections pretty good or written. Initially, there's no one opened. Toronto is actually the butcher, not client. He comes in late to get the hit. Third down and long for Kansas City, Buffalo, trying to stop him here. Deep drop the Holmes looks a pass to the right coming back for it. Catches made but short of the first town. Byron Pringles, Mo Mentum looked like it was going to carry him there, but he stepped back for the football and there are about a yard shy. They come up with 11 yards. It's a comeback grounded. Working is Levi Wallace is Amanda Man and Pringle has to work back towards the line of scrimmage. Create the separation as and as he does. He's about two yards short. He tries to turn up given me by Wallace. A lot of credit. Hang in there and making the stop offense stays on the field. They're looking at 1/4 and one with one away to play here in the first in a time out, called Tender and flavorful and every bite Morton's has mastered the art of a perfectly cooked USDA prime state visit Morton's calm to reserve in any of the more than 65 worldwide locations. There's a table waiting just for you. Morton's locations are open in some capacity for.