35 Burst results for "Rene"
Transforming Infused Biologics into Injectables
"Rene, thanks for joining us. Thank. You Danny a pleasure to be here. We're GONNA talk about how It's enhanced drug delivery technology and how the company has rebuilt its business strategy around this, let's start with enhanced though what is enhance? That's a great question. Enhance is based on the proprietary enzyme recumbent Human Highly Rana Days Ph twenty. There is a human enzyme on human, highly Rhonda's enzyme and on accommodate version of that. I'd be happy to go into a little bit more about how it works if you'd like. What's the normal function of the enzyme in the body? Okay. So a little bit of biology then. So if you think about the Subcu-, if you think about the skin, there are three layers, the epidermis, the Germans, and then subcutaneous stays. The subcutaneous space is primarily composed. Of fact, some structural components like Alaskan in college, and then a sugar call highly Ronin. Hiring Ronan Forms Gel like substance in the subcutaneous as and this is what's important when it comes to enhance that that GEL like substance creates a resistance to injecting omnium into this up you space the typical volumes you can inject are usually wanted to amounts of subcutaneous. And so. What the enzyme does is it is it breaks down the highly Raanan as as you're jetting drug and the Enzyme Co formulated together. If rates out highly on, she can actually deliver large volumes of injections subcutaneous slow. And that's how drug. Works. So, when we think of That are infused into a patient is volume the issue of why those drugs get infused as opposed to inject it exactly most of the biologics are large lions and they can be sixty, nine, hundred miles. It depends on the concentration if a partner if a company wants to coach with smaller injection buying that could be administered subcutaneous -ly they we co formulated with our enzyme and that formulated product is injected. subcutaneous league are typical products. are in the range of five to twenty EML's. which is allow a lot more than the standard one to two that you can deliver without the enzyme. And what is it actually doing wants it's formulated with a biologic. So, it doesn't do anything to the biologic. But when you inject the CO formulated product into the subcutaneous face, the enzyme breaks down the highly are mentioned that the skin it's a sugar that's naturally in the skin. It breaks it down and opens the state think about like opening the secure space that larger volume have be dispersed, and some of the drug can then be absorbed into the. Circulation. So it facilitates fat sub Q. Injection Large on fluids. What does it take to actually formulate a biologic with enhanced? Does it actually? Does it require doing something to bind it to it or is it just a matter of exciting it into the liquid? It's more than mixing. So typically what we do when we work with a partner on their therapeutic, is we I WANNA, make sure that the enzyme is compatible with their drug at there's no effect of the drug on the vice versa. So we test for compatibility. Then we would test for stability making sure that the two men combine the enzyme on the drug are. Stable a long period of time so that the drug can be manufactured I'm sitting on the shelf for a period of time. One says diamond than simply mixing the two together and the amount of enzyme relative to the amount of drug is extremely small the environment in the order of micrograms of material verses, the drugs which are usually in milligrams. So thousand fold differences.
Oxford vaccine trial pause isn’t bad news – it’s the process working
"What do we know about this specific vaccine for a master's Annika and Oxford University? Because I know that some of the front runners they're developing different types. Some they're using our M Rene and different other platforms for the vaccine. What do we know about this one specifically So this vaccine you this on a dental virus that carries a gene for one of the proteins in the virus that causes co 19 into. The idea is that Theodore virus will induce the immune system to generate a protective response against the virus. And this is a platform that hasn't been used in an approved vaccine. So there's nothing on the market using this platform, but it has been tested in experimental vaccines against other viruses such as Ebola. Well, I mean, it's interesting to know that at least we were able to catch something put the brakes on In all of the early reporting that we had out of this vaccine candidate was slightly positive. There was other side effects, fever, headaches, minor things they were deemed mild or moderate, and everything kind of went away over the course of the study. So hopefully what happened with this one could be an outlier and that they can get back to it and see the larger part of the trial through Yes, I think everyone's hoping for Ah vaccine that safe and effective And I think, while there were certainly some concern in response to this news, it can be very reasonably seen, as is the system working the way it's supposed to.
Los Angeles - California Battles Largest-Ever Fire As Tens Of Thousands Flee
"Battle the state's largest ever inferno was, tens of thousands of people fled blazes up and down the West Coast, and officials warn that the death toll could shoot up in coming days. We get more from reporter Rene Santos homes burnt to the ground. Years of memories gone, the North complex West's own fire, leaving people trapped. Among the now missing Kelly Burke because I tried calling her House phone's turned off and 16 year old Messiah. His mom who's out of state now scrambling to book a flight to California. I love you. Please call me Let mom know where you're at and Michelle rank or Aldridge is praying her sister Kelly is safe after flames ripped through her Bury Creek home of 20 years. Neighbors. Tell her Kelly left with friends. She just wants to know she's okay.
Miami - Developing Tropical Disturbance Increases Threat For Heavy Storms & Flooding In South Florida
"Your pick. The National Hurricane Center is right now monitoring about seven tropical storms trying to figure out which one will step up to the level of hurricane. They include tropical storms. Rene and Paul led as well as the disturbance that form just east of Florida. September attempt today is considered the peak of the storm season, statistically the most common day to have a large number of tropical systems in the Atlantic basin, according to Noah. Hurricane Center says anew disturbance formed a few 100 miles north east of the Bahamas. While there's only a 30% chance of developing into something serious over the next five days, the system could be near Florida on Friday. Meantime, they're expecting Rene to get stronger and actually turn into a hurricane by Saturday, it says here On Capitol Hill. The
Dallas Police Chief Resigns in Wake of Policing Protests
"The chief resigns, and now there are three countem three openings. This is the care of the afternoon news with Kristen Diaz. I'm David Rankin. Now that the Dallas Police chief Rene Hall announced her resignation, the three biggest cities in North Texas all have openings openings at at the the top top of of their their police police department's department's Dallas Dallas Fort Fort Worth Worth and and Arlington Arlington are are all all looking looking to to find find their their next next police police chief. chief. Sandy Sandy Harvey, Harvey, is is the the chief chief of of police police in in the the South South Texas Texas city city of of far far and says it's been tough being a police officer. Much less a chief over the past few years. I think what happened is that those lines, those mutual expectations, Uh, those lines are blurred now, so it's tough to do your job. When you don't know what that job is sometimes anymore, Arlington Mayor Jeff Williams says they've had over 70 applicants for the job in their city as to what they're looking for their next chief. We don't need to get locked into predetermined ideas because we've got to find the best candidate possible. It's a hard job being a police chief in any community, he says. There's
Tropical Storm Paulette moves west as Rene weakens to tropical depression
"Moving West continue digging in a west northwesterly direction as a tropical storm. However, Rene was downgraded to a tropical depression could strengthen backup. It's expected into a tropical storm or category. One hurricane Neither of these storm systems, however, is posing a threat to Florida
Daniel Prude: Rochester, New York and Dallas Police Leaders Resign in Wake of Policing Protests
"Chief the deputy chief and two top commanders abruptly resigning from the police department in Rochester, New York, Tuesday. After another night of protests over the death of Daniel proved last spring after he'd been restrained by police during an arrest. Dallas police chief You Rene Hall also resigning her position after criticisms of the way her department and handled protests in Dallas.
Dallas police Chief Reneé Hall announces resignation
"Chief Rene Hall submitting her resignation Carol, these LP film Hall took over the Dallas Police Department in 2017 and things were rocky from the start, and she tried to tamp down growing violence. Our Children are choosing a path that lands them in a prison in some instances for the rest of their lives for resignation to
Tropical Storm Rene joins Tropical Storm Paulette in Atlantic
"Storm forms in the Atlantic Ocean were already upto are when it comes to named storms, the National Hurricane Center naming the latest system in the Atlantic Rene, It's the quickest the Atlantic Basin has ever gotten to one are named Storm. Rene joins Paulette spinning in the water. But there is good news. Computer models are good agreement, both with Renee and with Paulette that we will see both systems turning more and more to the North and is only to be Paulette that's somewhat tries to get close to the eastern portion of the United States. Long term 5
'Back to School' shops hit hard by virtual learning
"And so many students staying home this fall is hit local retailers hard that rely on their back to school shopping. Rene Perkins owns the funky Frog Resale Shop in Rochester, where students are beginning the year online. She says. It's been hard to know what to sell. I did buy for back to school and hope that they were going individual little take along feeding utensil like fork Spoon knife set that's inside a little container with a carabiner so that they could each have their own eating utensils. But, she says, With so many classes now online, they've been hard to sell. Still, Perkins says she's managing to stay afloat. I was fortunate to get one of the Oakland County grants. I'm still looking at other grants that air coming available still And she's hoping for an early fall to catch the change of season
Celo: Towards Prosperity for Everyone with Marek Olszewski & Rene Reinsberg:
"You guys. I was reading through the website a little bit before and read somewhere that sells philosophy is based on Charles Eisenstein Sacred Economics cures like we say guy, what's sacred economics? Shots philosopher been very influential on work. We've been doing you know I. Think we can chat about some of the concepts that he introduced that. We think this technology brought to life at a at a big scale. I think one thing maybe for people who are new to settle into the community maybe let me just kind of lay out of the community tenants that we kind of set for the work that everyone is doing and that. kind of in a way make sure people have a sense for what Selah stands for independent new regardless of where the building and what kind of application they building, how looking to kind of use the platform those attendance are designing for all big one loss. You know you brought up finish choosing but think it's less about just puny focusing on tradition inclusion but it's designing a system that is truly accessible to everyone and I think by focusing on communities that are more excluded today, you actually have a shot at having ultimately something that that is accessible to everyone can work for everyone set the first one. The second one is innovating on money, which is kind of. Vein of Prima money and I think this is where you see some of the. Ideas that shots introduced in among other things. Book Cigarette Mixing Charles has been an advisor Selah which has been awesome but I think when you look at the history of money, you see it hasn't really changed the sixteen hundreds, and now we have this opportunity to really kind of actually change what money is that what it can the benefit can bring to communities in. So with that looking at really revisiting the future of money, and of course, we're starting in a much more pragmatic place, stable coins, digital that represent Fiat currencies but you know in the future we see currencies take different shape and you know concepts like natural currencies are things that are really interesting to us. Related to that striving for beauty attendant that is important. You know when you create isn't GonNa make the world in maybe a little bit cheesy. But more beautiful places that actually bringing things that will bring joy in value to communities and just someone who's debating whether they want to be part of community think seeing that and thinking about the things that they. Want to build gifts for more information at the last one. This is maybe one that does feel even more important in today's kind of times. This is about humidity embodying your mentality that has helped us. You know I think we if you talk to us get you know this already I mean we don't pretend we know all the answers have all the answers. Certainly like the undertaking of the mission, for Sallow, to have a better financial system that allows prosperity for everyone, it's not something that smoke with people can just build and roll out and like grow, but it is a team after it's an effort of a growing community, a lot of people being involved over the world to shape that drive that and so the best way to kind of go about it by asking questions by showing vulnerability humility, those are the the broader tenets for several. In addition to those tenants. Have a separate vision statement for the future. Some specific target you're looking to achieve or is it more that you owner achieve something that brings about financial inclusion and like mobile in the world and? So, tell, US, mission at its core is to build a financial system that creates the conditions for prosperity for everyone, and the way that we're doing that is by building a permission lists platform that makes financial tools accessible to anybody with a mobile phone, and maybe those also taking a step back for those who are. What hello can concretely it's a preface state platform that is fully compatible. I would say that there are three key innovations that help us and if achieve this mission, each of which were really specifically chosen to make fellow more usable to someone using it via mobile phone. Has. A CLIENT PLUTO, which leads mobile devices think chain can endure instantly. The current version that we've launched requires certain about seventeen thousand times, less data to sink than a traditional espe- based like client and these soon to launch SNARK based version of this will be one point seven, million times more efficient, and this allows anybody on a mobile phone. To sink in a fully peer manner with the chain in a police censorship assistant manner. There's no need for something like in fuhrer to be able to connect with the chain from your mobile device. Secondly, fellow has a stable coin that's native to the platform called fellow dollars or C. USD Algorithm Mick and Crypto collateralized. been currently, there's about just over six million, US the circulation, the network launched and the number been growing steadily since launch. This is collateralized with around two hundred, twenty million dollars worth of trip to assets which include fellow the native acid on the platform bitcoin and if and then critically even the USDA is implemented. As a token on the platform, you can actually pay for transaction fees with Tokens on the platform. So you can actually pay transaction fees with the US. And then finally stellar has an on chain PKI which maps. Phone numbers or Hashes phone numbers to public keys in Wallet addresses so that people can find each other really easily by phone number, and so this allows people to send payments to anyone in their contact with even if the recipient hasn't even. Create an account on this network, and so these three things can have taken in unison really allow us to build a really great mobile kind of experiences that are
Bren Brown On The Power of Vulnerability
"Renee. I know that you have been Y'all eleven count countdown the days till Brunei. Literally on twitter all my twitter rotties here. Twitter by by quit, April. Rene Vulnerability A has. Ability She's really Dr Bernard Brown but we get to call her Brunette because we're that friendly. She is a professor at the University of Houston Grad School and has spent the past decade studying vulnerability studying courage studying worthiness and shame, and she's also the author of daring greatly. Now. Talked about the book as much as we hear to talk about you all now I know a lot of you saw our two thousand ten Ted talk on the power. Vulnerability. You're among the ten million views and counting for that Ted talk, and she has over two hundred thousand devoted followers on facebook and twitter not bad for a girl from ticks. People have been telling me tweeting me you gotta meet Brown and we finally met a few months ago and we just click we're sisters. We're lost sisters and she introduced us to the notion of daring greatly and I was like yes. Yes. Yes. Yes. Could not agree more life is about showing up you say and being seen and daring greatly is the guide for tonight's class teaching us how to bring in everything we've been craving. More. Of everything in our is more joy more trust more intimacy, more empathy, more innovation and creativity. So tell everybody what daring greatly means. Okay. So we asked the life class community to fill in the blanks for US vulnerability. What does vulnerability feel like? Can we see this answer? I grew up thinking vulnerability So vulnerability feels like. Being, helpless. Embarrassed being a small child a lump in your throat emptiness allowing people to judge you letting go the life preserver your first kiss your first kiss everybody remembers that. and. So one of the things I think I've learned the most that was so powerful for me is learning for the first time in my life at forty seven that it is possible to be. Afraid and courageous and the exact same moment bow like i. always grew up believing you're either brave or you're afraid you're either courageous are you were fearful and I think the truth is that most of us are brave and afraid every minute of the day at the exact same time. and to me, that's what daring greatly is. And the truth was that. Up until the Ted Talk I had engineer my career to be very small. Because everyone's sitting in here. Everyone watching. Has something can think of about themselves that would be so hurtful to hear someone else say about you. That, you'd risk anything you do anything to not make that happen like I would never want to hear someone say this about me, and so for me I had that list and in order never to hear those things, I kept my career really small. Then Ted happens and it gets out from underneath me. Then, you get ten million. I love it when she uses that voice. Say. It gives me goosebumps. It just comes over me I can't I know. It's awesome. So. There's like a week where I am everywhere in every magazine and every. News article. And, my husband and my therapist are like do not read the comments online. So I read all the. How many of you can resist show of hands? How many of you think you could resist I have learned to resist? He learns rivals twitter thugs. stugz. Fixing to set them straight. into. Two. Okay. So I read all the comments and on this one day I heard everything. I heard everything that I was afraid to hear my whole life that kept me small. I heard of course, embraces imperfection. What choice would you have if you look like her? She should wait and talk about worthiness when she loses fifteen pounds
Lamar Jackson seems to welcome Ravens potentially signing Dez Bryant
"Dez Bryant Free Agent Wide Receiver reportedly in the Baltimore area for a workout with the Ravens Lamar Jackson was asked of a possible playing with three time Pro Bowler we've got a lot of great receivers in the team right now it's up the phenomenon but seeing desperate on instagram stuff like that running his routes competing against quarterback he's looking pretty good on social media if the. Front Office Lights, and we'll have to see when he gets you Brian has made it clear intrigued by the possibility of playing with Lamar Jackson quite the fall from grace from Desmond. What star he was he's thirty one years of age. Where do you think I'm GonNa come back with the Ravens for Dez Bryant I you know I think the issue with Dez has always been. When he goes outside the system, I mean, remember this is a guy that you know the cowboys wanted to take a pay cut to let's go back. Remember I think he was making sixteen million. I could have the numbers com wrong but it's in that area and he was clearly not playing to that level. He didn't have any bursts at the top of the route. He didn't separate his hands where we're really inconsistent, which is an indication of players, loosener legs he. Didn't he's not a guy who's to line up at multiple positions and still function really well because he needs to have a kind of like he needs to be a one place he needs to have his routes. He's not as a thinker of the of the game as he plays. You know he's a slower processing player. So for me learning a new offense with this guy, you know he's worth putting on the team from an executive standpoint if I signed Dez Bryant. And he's not my starting extra my starting see what am I getting out of them so okay, let's go through it. So if I sign them to say a minimum deal, two, million dollars. So I'm on the hook for a million bucks. Okay. If he makes the team on the Saturday of the before the opening game I guarantee salary for a year I got no flexibility there. Right. He can't help me at all in the kicking game. So unless he starting playing in the three receivers set, you know then he's not going to be active. So now I'm paying millions of dollars for a guy that I'm not gonNa have active now if he can. And he's GonNa make a big difference to my team. You know we drafted two receivers one in the third one in the six you know. So those two guys gotta take a back seat. They're cheaper labor force like none of this adds up like if you told me, you want sign Antonio Brown and you WanNa take on the game suspension young. Okay. Because I promise you Antonio Brown walks onto the field. There is nobody on Baltimore steam as good as they think they are at receiver and they have good receivers. There's nobody on that football team as good as Antonio Brown but he's the best player he's the best receiver on the team, but if Dez Bryant walks in. You know is he better than Hollywood? Brown no is see better. The Miles Birkett are Chris more or Willie snead. You know they drafted the dump Rene Texas they drafted the poor kid in the sixth round. So they got two young kids that they drafted like, where does he fit and then I I'm exposed at a million like these are all things like this is called second. Order thinking like it's one thing the media makes this big deal with says, bright. Well, you know does Bryant. Five years ago was a good player does Brian today may not be a good player just because he's a named certainly has from the past that's a different story as to how could translate this season
Apple Music launching shows - Hits and Country
"Apple music added two new stations right apple music hits. And Apple Music country. no hip hop. Lame. No hip hop. We always think that the apple radio play was going to have multiple channels and then it was only one for the longest time. That buys anyone implied more than one, right? That would be Channel One and there's no channel it will be renamed Apple Music One apple music hits will celebrate everyone's favourite songs maybe not mind from the eighties nineties and two thousands. Apple Music country will spotlight country music. One thing that apple's doing with these, which I think is. I don't know how I about it is. It's very heavily just like apple. One Apple Beats one very heavily. DJ. Flavored, you know they've got big name. Dj's who are going to host these music beats one was Zane. Lowe and remember and. Judy Anton knew all of that. and then they would have musicians host their own kind of shows. So let's see what apple music hits is going to be helmed by, and maybe you know these names Jayde, Donovan austell low key Jenn Marino Sabi the whole sky natalie sky and strongbow. I do know strongbow and I'm sure you'd be Rene George strapless.
City Council to Review Dallas Police Protest Report
"Members of the Dallas City Council right now are hearing from top officials with the Dallas Police Department about how they handled protest over the death of George Floyd. The report covers the protest that started on the night of Friday, May 29th with looting and damage to buildings. And ran through Monday night, June 1st went. Hundreds of protesters were detained on the Margaret Hunt Hill Bridge. Department officials have been reviewing how officers responded and that has included reviewing hundreds of hours of body camera video. Police chief Rene Hall says the 85 page report does show some mistakes the department made when trying to control the protest. Several city Council members have said they have concerns about the report and the department's tactics. And they're expected to have some tough questions during this afternoon's briefing
The Anni Hindocha Case
"In the light to thousands, life was going well twenty-seven-year-old. Any Indoor INDATA. The engineering graduate had a good job in Stockholm at the headquarters of Multinational Telecommunications Company Ericsson and had recently purchased Tirana potman with some help from her parents. and He's close Knit Hindu family were of Indian heritage and had immigrated to the southern Swedish town of Mariestad before she was born. Although any had moved away. She returned to her family home muffin maintaining a close relationship with her father mother older sister and younger brother. In two, thousand nine and his aunt who was the families expert match Banca introduced her to a young man named Shrayan Johnny. Twenty nine year old sheldon was two years older than any, and it was from the English city of bursts though. Like any, Hey, had Hindu parents and was one of three children with an older brother and a younger sister. Shrayan, had an economics degree from Manchester University and worked for his family successful business running nursing himes throughout England's Westcountry. Although any industry and lived in different countries, they soon struck up a long distance friendship. During a visit to London any went on her first date with when They attended a West end performance of lying king before having dinner at upmarket. Fusion restaurant. Couple had a wonderful time with trae in particularly locking the way. Any made him laugh. Despite the long distance, their relationship blossomed In February two, thousand ten, and he decided to relocate to the United Kingdom a move that would help develop a connection with train. Have Bothe- Vinod and mother Milan gave her their blessing. And he quit her job at Ericsson and on March one she moved in with her cousin in Luton. Town about fifty kilometers north west of London. Shortly after the move any cold her parents to announce that things were going well with her and train and that she had been welcomed by his family. Several. Weeks Light Up v Gnawed into nealon traveled to the UK to make trains parents. That was a whirlwind visit that included often tae a tour of Bristol and Dana at an Indian restaurant. By the end of the evening, everyone agreed that the meeting had gone well. On June Tan Sri until Gani to Paris on a private jet. After giving any a design address and Christian Dior. Shoes Shrayan took her out for dinner at the Ritz Hotel. Instead of desert any was presented with a diamond engagement. Ring Worth Twenty Five. Thousand Pounds. The couple begin planning their wedding. Day initially wanted to get married into by, but after an impromptu visit to India they fell in love with Mumbai and decided to have the wedding there instead. Anne in Sri in planned to have old traditional Hindu ceremonies. But because they wouldn't be legally binding, they would make the marriage official at a UK registry office after their honeymoon. On Thursday October Twenty Eight, two, thousand, ten, the wedding festivities began at Mambas Rene Songs Hotel. Lavish celebrations lasted for three days costing the Hinduja and Diani families around two hundred, thousand pounds altogether. The wedding concluded on Saturday October thirty with a reception held by the Wani's. Photos captured the newlyweds beaming with any dressed in a blue and green. Sorry and in wearing a silver outfit with a scarf that complimented he's broads. After the reception, the couple farewelled their loved ones with Anne, and her family weeping as they said day. Goodbyes. Train had intended for their honeymoon destination to bay a surprise. But before he could tell any that would going, he's not gonNA. Let it slip that he had booked a trip to South Africa.
"And He's close Knit Hindu family were of Indian heritage and had immigrated to the southern Swedish town of Mariestad before she was born. Although any had moved away. She returned to her family home muffin maintaining a close relationship with her father mother older sister and younger brother. In two, thousand nine and his aunt who was the families expert match Banca introduced her to a young man named Shrayan Johnny. Twenty nine year old sheldon was two years older than any, and it was from the English city of bursts though. Like any, Hey, had Hindu parents and was one of three children with an older brother and a younger sister. Shrayan, had an economics degree from Manchester University and worked for his family successful business running nursing himes throughout England's Westcountry. Although any industry and lived in different countries, they soon struck up a long distance friendship. During a visit to London any went on her first date with when They attended a West end performance of lying king before having dinner at upmarket. Fusion restaurant. Couple had a wonderful time with trae in particularly locking the way. Any made him laugh. Despite the long distance, their relationship blossomed In February two, thousand ten, and he decided to relocate to the United Kingdom a move that would help develop a connection with train. Have Bothe- Vinod and mother Milan gave her their blessing. And he quit her job at Ericsson and on March one she moved in with her cousin in Luton. Town about fifty kilometers north west of London. Shortly after the move any cold her parents to announce that things were going well with her and train and that she had been welcomed by his family. Several. Weeks Light Up v Gnawed into nealon traveled to the UK to make trains parents. That was a whirlwind visit that included often tae a tour of Bristol and Dana at an Indian restaurant. By the end of the evening, everyone agreed that the meeting had gone well. On June Tan Sri until Gani to Paris on a private jet. After giving any a design address and Christian Dior. Shoes Shrayan took her out for dinner at the Ritz Hotel. Instead of desert any was presented with a diamond engagement. Ring Worth Twenty Five. Thousand Pounds. The couple begin planning their wedding. Day initially wanted to get married into by, but after an impromptu visit to India they fell in love with Mumbai and decided to have the wedding there instead. Anne in Sri in planned to have old traditional Hindu ceremonies. But because they wouldn't be legally binding, they would make the marriage official at a UK registry office after their honeymoon. On Thursday October Twenty Eight, two, thousand, ten, the wedding festivities began at Mambas Rene Songs Hotel. Lavish celebrations lasted for three days costing the Hinduja and Diani families around two hundred, thousand pounds altogether. The wedding concluded on Saturday October thirty with a reception held by the Wani's. Photos captured the newlyweds beaming with any dressed in a blue and green. Sorry and in wearing a silver outfit with a scarf that complimented he's broads. After the reception, the couple farewelled their loved ones with Anne, and her family weeping as they said day. Goodbyes.
Tony Hawk's Pro Skater renames the mute grab to honor deaf skater who created it
"Tony Hawkes pro skater one plus to Rene renames a move to honor its creator this from Wesley Leblanc at Aegean. Tony Hawkes Pro Skater oneplus to include a classic trick with a new name in honor of the tricks. Original Creator skateboarders in fans of the Tony Hawk series are likely well aware of what immune air or grab is. But when many might not know the history of the tricks name Tony Hawk instagram to announce that in the upcoming Tony Hawk Pro Skater Oneplus to re master, the chick will have a new name quote for nearly forty years. We've shamelessly referred to this trick as the mute air slash grab. Hawk. Said on his instagram today he continues here is the backstory around Nineteen eighty-one, a deaf skater. A Skater in Colin Escape Park local named Chris, Wendell. Was a prominent amateur on the competition circuit. The indy air had just been created and named. Proposed that grabbing the grabbing with the front hand should be known as the tracker air. Hock explained that because what'll was the first do that trick the trick should be named after him what was often referred to as quiet guy. Hawk said. So air was made admitted that he and the other skaters went along with the name in Navy not realizing that Weddell might not have agreed with the name toe in recent years a few people reached out to Chris who still skates about this trick and the name it was given Hawk said. He's been very gracious in his response, but it is obvious that different name would have honored his legacy as he is hearing impaired but not lacking speech I assume last year as I was diving into trick origins and he said he would rather he would have rather named it the deaf or when grab if given the choice and quote Hawk said the Weddell the whittles exact words were quote I am Deaf Not Mute and quote when players when players Buddha Tony Hawk pro skater one plus to find that the trick is now called the widow grab.
"rene" Discussed on Techmeme Ride Home
"And more accessible to the mainstream like forget punchcards, command lines, forget even the mouse I wanna make this a computer that everybody can use and there's attention with people who do come from traditional comp side backgrounds you like the. Bloomberg terminal. They liked the fact that they were inherently complex machines and I think this is sort of apple getting a little bit back to their roots, things that managed to accomplish with the IPAD and they feel like they're frustrated. They can't do with the MAC, but I also think that they deeply understand that they're hot that you know that there are hobbyists on the Mac and a lot of people working at apple were were developers working outside of Apple I? They're the same kind of Geeks so I think they. They have the same arguments that we have externally and they sort of try to find the best pass or they can. Let's end with like to sort of rapid fire. Ones what was what has been the thing that was announced this week. That was the most surprising to you. I think the most surprising was how much we didn't know like. Even though there was a ton of rumors and some of the features like the new I message features leaked. There was so much stuff that they were adding. Even little things like that weren't leaked it. Also it for me. It was just everything became more consistent. Everything became more powerful The whole story was much more legible I think than had ever been before, and that was the big takeaway from me that it really feels like a lot of even some of the pain we've been going through especially on the Mac with new file systems and new languages, and rewriting all the demons, although of things you now sort of see the direction they were going where before we were stuck in the dark word why the ride was so bumped. Will then were there any emissions that surprised you? Mean every year. There are things that I. Just really want them to do that. It doesn't seem like I like. Multiple user accounts on the IPAD and I have a long list every year of things that. Apple Watch independence I mean. The the iphone became independent from the MAC Ios five and here we are in Wacho seven. You still have to own an iphone. You can't even do it with just an IPAD. You still have to own an iphone to get an Apple Watch, so there's they're huge items on my list. They just don't seem to get to and I. Hope I. Always Hope next year will be the year. Rene.
"rene" Discussed on The All Turtles Podcast
"And you see basically anytime. There's any outbreak anywhere. Zeka in two thousand sixteen. Her Gates conspiracies. Ebola had gates conspiracies. There's the idea that the person who is researching the treatment or talking about the inevitability of a global pandemic has somehow engineered VAT global pandemic to profit from their research projects right so he invested haven't developed technology or vaccinations Arrigo. There's this kind of trace back until with this particular one. What you see with gates has been last year. A study came out where some researchers funded had been thinking about. The problem of had a had a preserve immunization records in countries with poor record-keeping not much in the way of digital infrastructure. At one of the things one of the experiments that they were looking at was Kind of like a quantum tattoo. Read something where went new modality for receiving you vaccine? That would also but these little I I am not a physicist but the idea was that it would also kind of inject the skin with something that could be read near field using a phone basically so effectively. The mark of the vaccine is part of the vaccine itself. And so there's no need for record keeping this is not visible to the naked eye but you could check with the device immediately in the near field to see if the person had been vaccinated and that turned into there's microchips in the vaccines and the government is going to track you if you get them and this pandemic is really just a vast plot to get us all vaccinated using the new gates microchip vaccines so that the government can track us right so you have these services like Again there's most conspiracy theories some teeny tiny kernel of you know some facet of it. That is valid in some way right so yes vaccine research yes did Gates Fund research. Yes those things are true air. Go you know this nonsense about microchips. And whatever else is also true right. And that's not how the how the real world works but one of the things. That's appealing about conspiracies. Is They frame? The world in terms of some nefarious power greater control than you kind of pulling the strings and so what that means is you are not out of control because you can't control the situation it's that someone else is actually secretly controlling it and so you are. You're kind of like a victim of circumstances. It's been really interesting to see. State sponsored conspiracies coming out around this also because again this battle between China and the US. Where did the the virus originate in China while the US has this narrative about the Wuhan Lobby over in China? Conversation is whether. Us soldiers brought it over during the World Military Games and whether it was developed at Fort Dietrich right so again. There's the same kind of parallel to did it on purpose and it got loose. Were they did it on purpose? And they brought it here on. It's a bio weapon on again in China. That's playing very well for the Communist Party. Because as people believe that they're in some way to some degree indemnified from responsibility. This is not a thing that originated in this country. This is the thing that those. Us soldiers brought over and did to them right and so again. There's that you're absolved of responsibility. There's these nefarious dark forces outside of your control. That are involved here on. So it's been interesting to see in this particular hand UNAC- ways in which states are actually leveraging these conspiracy theories for geopolitical gains as well. Are there ways for organizations? Like yourself to track the origin of some of these stories. Yeah that's that's one of the things we do at Stafford around Observatory So we'VE PUT OUT OUR BLOG. I O Dot Stanford Dot. Edu and we have written about the Chinese not kind of Chinese coveted origins. We've got to post up there by Vanessa multi one of our graduate students and she's you know we have a number of ways that we track things Some of it is. We use tools like crowd tangle Which allows us to great visibility into what's happening on facebook We do a lot of open source intelligence you know type methodology to look for interesting links to other platforms and you know where narratives emerged kinda tracing it back and then we also look at what communities at hops too. So how does a particular piece of content whether it's a U R L or like you know what we call an end Graham like a werner fraser have series of phrases had those narratives spread across the Internet. And sometimes it's organic right sometimes. It's just people again sharing because they want to inform their communities and then other times you see things like coronation where hinges that are not clearly articulating. Their connection will all simultaneously. Share the same article at the same time with the same phrasing right until the can kind of pick up on certain distribution networks. That are trying to ensure that a particular message or you are l. or concept riches as many people as possible in a short time as possible because a lot of the ways that you're deluged with information on the Internet. There's so much to see. And so either getting something trending or you know kind of a keyword making keyword begin to be kind of part of the popular. Conversation are ways that groups of people whether domestic or foreign trolls. It really doesn't matter. The same process are trying to be influential around a particular narrative at a particular time. Now you've done this work. You know scientifically with organized research and with researchers tools and I imagine you sort of have like a natural filter at this point for when you see a piece of news or something POPs in your fee that you have an idea of the legitimacy of the source or the content. I'm kind of projecting here. That's my assumption can can our listeners. Do what can people do to do the same like what? What's a when something comes up on your feet or someone you know? Family members share something on facebook sloppy Bush spending time online right now I in time on site is up on a number of these channels. What can people do to curate like for themselves? And how do they ensure that the information that they propagate is sound yet was really actually? I think it's the it's the sheriff thing that's the area where individual people have the greatest leverage right. It's really hard to sit there and go and try to do independent fact checks for every article you see. You don't want people to be suspicious. As their kind of default mode of operating on the Internet you know operating from a position of extreme suspicion. At all times I talked to people. I get emails lot in the number of people who think that someone is a Russian. Troll is astonishing actually. It's not a real person. Yeah there may very well be coordination happening here but probably it's Americans. If you're you're in America so what we think about a lot is how do you encourage people to realize that sometimes content is being shared primarily because of the outrage factor So even just saying like. Did you read the Article? Does the article say what the headline? May What the headline claims right? There is a thing that I heard a journalism. Professor say once which was the headline is phrased as a question. The answer to the question is probably no so. It's which is interesting because I've never actually forgotten that and and it's it's true out of the time it's like did Joe Biden do such and such you know the answer is usually no because if they had concrete proof that that thing had happened it would have been phrased as Joe Biden. Did such and such right and so. There's that that way in which you like. Just asking questions as a rhetorical device particularly in headlines. People get excited about it especially if it's like against their political tribe and you do see that that that very identity driven sharing. I'm sharing this article. Because it increases my status within my community it reinforces for my community that I had these shared beliefs etcetera etcetera. But what we what we encourage people to do is thank you know before you hit that share button one absolutely. Go read the article. Just make sure it. It actually says what the what the headline insinuates has happened. And then it's just you know the the real the other side to think before you sheriff. Are you sharing this? Because you feel that it adds value to the conversation or the the scope of discussion within the community. Or is it more like a share out of Out of outrage and Lotta Times the sites that do the most of the sort of share out of outrage writing are unfortunately the ones that tend to play a lot looser with the facts. And so that's really. See the more hyper partisan you know. They've aligned the content in a certain way they've aligned the claim in a certain way. But it isn't you know I. It isn't necessarily a sensational as the As the headline makes it sound. And so that's where there is really something to be said for for just kind of reading the same story around a few different sites to get a senses. How it's being represented in the media that you're about to share rene before we close. Is there a particularly ridiculous current of our story? That we'd like to squash on the turtles podcasts. That actually is not true. Oh man there's so many of them at this point You know the the the challenge with the five G. stuff that you raised rate is. It's really it crosses the line into into destructive behavior and so it goes that ask the thing that's That's actually really deeply detrimental so I would really say with things like the five g. when actually going read authoritative sources to understand. Why so much of that is nonsense. Because unfortunately the stories that are making the rounds right now are really more about People who are concerned setting on fire in Europe in response. Jeez so yeah. So that one's really kind of so many things they do have real world impact community. That's one of the key takeaways straight. A lot of the stuff in if it starts online does in fact make the lead to to the real world and so it's important to be thinking about what we're sharing. Yeah absolutely thanks so much for joining us Fascinating conversation. Thanks for the work. That you're doing sanction incredibly important. Yeah thanks for having. There's great chapter you guys again. This podcast is a production of the all turtles worldwide media empire. We recorded this episode at the Venerable Union Street Studio in San Francisco. California thanks to Rene for joining us this episode. If you have any questions comments or suggestions for future episodes send us an email to hello at all dash. Turtles Dot Com marine reads every message. Thanks to everyone. Who made this episode possible including Jim Madsen Dorfer editing? Marie McCoy Thompson for producing Chris..
"rene" Discussed on The Talk Show
"Yeah and I would say the same thing where I would be more. I know that as a tech podcasts. At the enthusiasm is all about the new thing. And I'm very excited about the potential of our Max but I would honestly say that it's the opposite that you should feel more confident at the last round of Intel MACs if this is it or if there's another is almost certainly going to be the best round of Intel MACs they've ever made and that's always the case there's a term for it and I'm going to forget it but I know I believe Horace has talked about this repeatedly A couple of other analysts have. But that's it's the way that disruptions happen like a big one was the move in the airline industry from propeller based passenger planes to jet planes and the last round of propeller paste won't based ones was way better than the first round of jet once they were quieter and smoother and just had these phenomenal interiors. They were the best planes. The airline industry had ever made and of course eventually they got. It seems ridiculous now to think of a giant passenger plane with propellers instead of jet engines It's like a transition tax. Yeah I and if you missed the first if you're gonNA miss around of arm based MACs the first round is the one to messed. That's guaranteed you know in that if you buy if you need a new computer. Now I wouldn't hesitate the only the only macbook I wouldn't recommend right now. Is the thirteen inch macbook pro because seems it just seems is crying out for a replacement with a new keyboard and probably a fifteen inch went to sixteen by just making this screen. Go closer to the edges without increasing the footprint. Something like that to to fourteen inches which matches with the rumors that there's probably going to be an update to the thirteen inch. Macbook pro called a fourteen inch macbook pro with a new keyboard and et Cetera et CETERA. Et probably soon. I wait for that. But if you're in the market for a macbook air or a sixteen inch macbook pro. I would buy right now if one and absolutely and sure there are ones that come out next year and there might be some amazing things about them but you you will be fully supported for years to come and when you do up date you'll be going to the second or third generation almonds and it'll just be a silly silly fantastic upgrade for you so. I would honestly think I'd ask the question around. Should you be afraid to the first round of arm based Max Not afraid of the last round of Intel's absolutely here's one Now that we're all furiously washing our hands with soap for twenty seconds multiple times a day. What's your routine to stop your hands from cracking into a million pieces? I don't have a secret. I don't know what I'm doing right. I haven't been using any like moisturizer or anything but my hands are holding up. Well even though I all joking and theme song gags aside. I'm washing my hands. Like a fiend. And somehow I think perhaps because the weather's warming up here and it's not coming in the middle of winter when I typically suffer from dry hands I don't have a oliver. Thomas asked that I don't. I don't have a secret for you but if you do have the problem I'd invest in some moisturizer Are you going to be doing a blog? Rene Jared Blendi wants to ask in addition to your switch to indy so I think I will be just because I spent the last ten years blogging. And it's in my bones and I think I would not be able to not do it. So the way I set up. Ritchie Dot net it. It works as a blog right. I've only posted the one video that I've done but it's got in the habit of twitter blogging now. Too and I think a lot of us do that. We just see something. We tweet it. We're in the old days. We would have bogged it. But I I like the idea of not giving all my content twitter especially because I don't trust their management as much as I used to not that I ever did but I've gone to the realization that I can't necessarily trust the way they run their platform. So the idea to me eventually. We'll be anything that I would normally tweet. I would do as a small blog post instead and just see how time goes with. I can do that. Yeah I guess that's it. I my my thanks to everybody who asks. These questions are great. I wish we could have gotten more of them. We've already filled up more than our allotted time Right now it's very easy to tell people where to get their Rene Ritchie. You go to Youtube Slash Rene Ritchie and on Twitter Rene Ritchie. That's it I'm very happy for Rene. Thank you so much. I really appreciate your support over all the years. There's been a lot to me. Yeah well I I doubt it's the last we'll hear from you anyway. Any idea that you know are are the Youtube Channel. How live are the subscriptions? I how many people think they're real time? How many how? Many subscriptions are you up to on your new channel. Let's look loading and I think we're about nine hours since you announced it. It looks like about eleven and a half thousand. Oh my God that's fantastic. You're getting over a thousand an hour. Well eleven point nine thousand. It just refreshed awesome. Well thanks to you. I'm very happy for you. I think it's GonNa be a great success. Thank you so much I'm sure he'll be back on the show sometime soon. Oh I'm looking forward to it..
"rene" Discussed on The Talk Show
"Editing Apple Us. I A writer when I do right on my ipad which I like but I don't love and just some of the things that just irk me as I still it. I just find it so strange that there's no consistent way to document when you are and I get it that like apple notes is a great example and that type of APP that is great on iphone and ipad. Where they don't you do not file. There's no correlation to the file system. The notes are these abstract things that live in a library. And so you don't have to close them but when you know you are working with files and your dropbox cloud drive or something And you have a file. And you're editing a file. There's no way to close it no consistent way to close it and I don't I it it leaves me and I don't even think I'm being superstitious. If I'm going I wrote it on my ipad but I wanNA finish it on my Mac and bb at it. I don't WanNA leave it open on my ipad because I'm afraid that the ipads going to wake up and then say you know here. Let me just save it again. And that Marco mentioned a long time ago when his desire to not have setting has led them to do so many backflips worse than having settings. And I think apple's desire to I think they looked at a lot of the computer science things and saw them as artifacts that were too complicated for humans but in their desire to avoid them ended up creating more complexity than less. Yeah so I duNNo. I feel like it's like a lot of it. Ties into the x code question of professional software on the IPAD period. Where even though it's ten years old and it's phenomenally popular and phenomenally successful. It's still somehow a toddler like powerful to write a script. Tony and bead. Yes was just GonNa say that it is? It's baby superman yes. Oh it's faster than the MAC MAC book pro. Yeah it doesn't ever consistent way too. Close text files yes Doesn't know how to talk yet so I don't know But I certainly think I certainly think that. In addition to the fact that I absolutely loved the track pad mouse support that they just added in thirteen point. Four love it just in and of itself and the delightful feel and everything didn't just poured it they didn't just take them out model throat on slap it on the IPAD. They really thought about it. It's also a tremendous Sign from the outside that inside Apple. They're taking this stuff seriously and they're really thinking about it so I'm optum however pessimistic. I am about the overall state right now. I'm more optimistic than I've been in years many years about this going forward for me. It was the IPAD. Os. That was like a Big Sea Change. Maybe even more than just the IPAD pro because it signaled that once you put a label on it. They have to get up and present obviously not this year but they have to get up and present every year. It can't be two or three years between significant feature IPAD IPAD features as a subset of IOS. Now it has to get its own segment every year and that puts pressure on them to level out the resources between the the two devices. Yeah I know you don't WanNa talk about yourself Rene but there's too many questions here that are about your your professional move. I Aaron vague has a good question. I'd like to know more about the timing of this move. Was it something you plan for a while or did this global pandemic force your hand so it wasn't a result of the pandemic? I've been thinking about it for years like you and I have had discussions about it going back years. You Mean Ben Thompson. I think West Coast as well at Japanese whiskey. House in San Francisco is one of my most vivid memories but it was just a year after the future acquisition. That I really started thinking about. You know what's next for me? Am I going to do this for another ten years and was cited probably not? I didn't think waiting would be an advantage. Yeah I feel like the nature of this. Pandemic is anybody who makes any kind of change is going to be asked naturally so yes is it because of this or is it coincidence and you know. I actually gave him. I notice well before this happened. It was like much earlier in the month What APP. Here's a question from daynuss blindness. What APP would you like apple to make I if it would start prioritizing first party APP making again I feel like I don't know that they've stopped prioritizing first party? App making again but what APP would like apple to make a first party APP I honestly I'm drawing a blank in terms of the same I can't really basically just have a good base. All baseline functionality should ever decent built in APP and leave a lot of space for developers on top of that but don't have don't have any functionality I would like them to get better at digital zoom because so many of the android phones. Now not only have periscope lenses but really good digital zoom and anyone who has like. I have little kids. And they're running around. Maybe not now running around a field you know how valuable that zoom can be. And I think they've got smart. Hd are now and Google zoom technology is based off of their HDR plus technology and their. Forget the other using but I would love apple to just round out the feature set more than make new APPS. Yeah I would say the same thing I I really do I would. I would And I mentioned this on my last show pens arena but I really do think there's an opportunity here if the lack of collaboration between Apple's teams that they're used to can't happen for an extended period of time here with this. Stay at home stuff that there's an opportunity here to re jigger priorities in turn this into a Snow Leopard style bug fix year because that's the sort of thing I feel like you. Engineers can work on in isolation a little bit more almost the opposite of working on New Front End I party. Apps is work at the other end work at the foundation and clean up some things that have long needed cleaning up all right. Here's a question from Ian Pride. Hope on getting your name right. May but if it's not sorry Ian. I know I'm pronouncing Ian Right. If our Max are coming in twenty twenty one does a great question should both casual users power users be worried about potentially buying the last set of Intel MACs? I'm wanting to upgrade my old macbook pro but I'm worried about being in the same spot as the person about POWERBOOK G. Four in two thousand and five. My my thing with this is I go back to Don Mountain where he says. I never grabs. Never buys revenue boards. And it's sort of like any bit of technology. There's going to be early adopters. Who just want to have it. They went out of the latest thing right away but for many people I would typically advise wait a year wait two years for everything to shake out and I mean you not waiting. When's my software ported and this is a little bit clergy and apple needs to fix this. And Wow this is buggy. I think when you look at it from that Lens that those those it's the same with five g. like everyone was complaining last year apple didn't have five G. when technology was terrible. And even this year. If you don't get it it's not like these are first generation devices. It's GONNA be two or three years before they have really good quality stuff just by your Mac when you need it and then be super happy. Wait until you need the next thing but don't feel like.
"rene" Discussed on The Talk Show
"They'RE GONNA learn fast and they are pros but it just it. Just blow blew me away in in-between laughter of watching the actual and listening to them. It just blew me away at that. Meta level that you know this is not as good as most youtube channels and it was the one who who the leaned into it earlier when he said I realized that what I'm doing right now is worse than what my teenage daughter is doing. A tick tock upstairs. Yeah it's really really fascinating and I feel like the computerization of everything really helps in terms of allowing one person like you. Now you are a professional videography sound person lighting person yeah editor and ironically learn these skills by watching a ton of youtube videos and people tried to learn them before. You know what I do have to say I. It's Great. There are certain things that having how to's on Youtube it's great because you have to see it but it's so overwhelming in terms of when you when you search the web for how do I blank. How many of the answers come up as you tubes and it's frustrating because there's a lot of them are I just want the Goddamn answer you know and having you know. And if it was in print on a webpage I could find it and because it's video you can't and even if it's a two minute video it feels like the slowest thing it. Yeah it feels some in some ways like going back to the dial up modem Internet where just loading the webpage took over a minute and your life because you have no ability to really scan you can scan through the timeline and is slightly better than just pure audio where you can't even see where you're going through a timeline. But for things like cooking and things that are highly visual. I find it invaluable but for other things like you. I just I would just set steps on a nice tax page. Yeah and you know and again some of the stuff even if it's visual it's still would be better with a photograph or it'd be just as good and it'd be scandal in other words. Here's the here's the thing in the toilet you're looking for this up that's how you fix it. The Guy Could Watch Elton Brown all day but not everyone. Is Elton Brown? No all right rest of the show special show. Qna taken from readers. We got a bunch of questions. I feel like we can easily feel the show. My thanks to everybody who sent questions. I don't know that we'll get to all of them even all the good ones. I know you flagged a couple. Hopefully it'll be fun and a nice little break from the monotony before we get started on the questions. So let me ask you. What are your thoughts on the The the two new hardware products. We've gotten recently the macbook air and the IPAD pro. So I think they are very different. I think the IPAD pro mostly exists. So that apple could get light our scanners into the hands of developers before the iphone gets it because I think the IPHONE got it first. The positi complete lack of software. That really takes advantage of. Would they get beaten over the head with it and rightly so for weeks where this way? That's that's scanner gets put into the IPAD. People who really want it can go get it. They can develop APPS for it. They can work on the technology for it and then by the time the iphone comes out. It's much better. It's much better position to actually have interesting features including what I imagine is going to be apple's new camera APP CAMERA APP which we've been hearing about for years and maybe something cool with maps. I've know people make fun of Emoji but it was an incredible competitively successful way of really boiling the water. Getting people comfortable with having themselves sort of with a are avatars. Everyone would have been agreeable to otherwise it. Just let them play around with it. And that's that's what we need when a are starts going into the back of the camera is well. I think when people talk about. Should you upgrade from the two thousand eighteen to twenty twenty? I sort of missing the mark. Even apple doesn't expect that they usually see. I think people updating IPADS every three to five years. So if you've got a really old IPAD and you want six gigabytes of Ram where you're ready for the new design or something. They wanted to be able to get the best one at any possible time. They don't have to have like a two year old when you buy a new one but at the same time I really think this is the most developer centric ipad. That apple has ever launched. There's a good way to put it. I definitely I've long thought that. That is the total explanation for the weird overall like quarter-by-quarter sales cycle of ipad. Where when he ipad first came out. It was growth growth growth faster growth in Even though it only came out three years after the iphone it was like oh in the eye ipads first. Half Year was higher sales than the IPHONE. Its first year. Faster faster growth than you know shifted by three years than the IPHONE for awhile. Peaked at around twenty million a quarter. I believe And then started shrinking consistently but then leveled off at like nine ten million a quarter. Which is good and my ballpark. Just elevator pitch. What the Hell happened? What explains that is that the IPAD debuted in a world without anything like an IPAD was a filled a need that nobody knew we had people raced to get them the the whole. It's just a big IPHONE. Gave millions tens of millions of people who had and maybe. We're skeptical when they got the iphone but then grew to love it and thought well. This is fantastic. I already know how to use it. I can't wait to get one then. They got one and it just kept working and working and working. In the upgrade cycle was so low is so long still is that it's the overall sales started tapering off because people still had ipads that were great even though they had three four five years old and then they've leveled off at this point because it's like it it's old enough. It's old enough platform now. That it's just sorta like here's the equilibrium. Yeah it's much more MAC. Like phones are becoming that way too but it's no longer the early adoption part of the curve. It's now really mainstream. If Apple called it special developer edition I think would have been more appropriate. They might have even sold more by putting that sort of a name on it but it really is one of those products that for a number of reasons. I think we'll look back on I hate to jump around but there was a time when they had the IPAD. Three out it was the first attempt to getting retina had very hot. Gp replaced six months later with a with a the IPAD. Four that just smooths everything back out again. I think they learned from that and they didn't maybe not. All of these things were ready when the last IPAD pro came out but they don't WanNa wait until next year again when they have things like mini led screens. They WanNa have a good version of the IPAD. Now and the production of those chips go rhino. Some people were complaining that the chips that is essentially the same but the bidding on those chips as much better now and it's just a a better overall product for people who want one now. Yeah I think that a again. I'm not a silicon expert insider but it just the lay persons under understanding of it. It kinda makes sense where where it comes yields and so you know. I think people heard that news that the twelve Z is basically the same as the twelve ex- except instead of having seven GP cores it has eight GP cores but the a twelve ax has eight GB. Cores it's just that one's disabled people hear that and they think it was just pure spite and that apple disabled core and that they could issue a patch in your twenty eight I had pro could avenue you know could then be a twelve Z. And it doesn't work like that. It's basically if you make eight cores. And then they come down the line and you only have to make sure that seven of them passed all the tests you get away. Higher percentage of the wafers that are like good to go good to go good to go and two years later. I guess eighteen months later eighteen months of X. Muscle memory and expertise at making these all of a sudden. The yields are high enough where we can say you know what all eight will will will hold out for all eight of them. You know that that's progress right. That's what happens when you make the same thing for eighteen months. I forget which one it is but there was an apple. Tv where a chip was essentially a a six or something? Where one of the course. We're only one of the core is worked so the single single core version of the chip and then later when they ran out of those yet to start making single versions and then eventually went to a newer apple. Tv But that's just the reality of making silicon in anything approaching an affordable way. Yeah editor of the show. We can start with the first question. Caleb Sexton Has a question so as the editor? Miso let him go I He thinks lighter and the U. One which is also new in the new IPAD pro. Yes I believe Now the one is the ultra wideband chip that debuted in the phones. Eleven back in September. Which is ostensibly for hyper precise location. But at the moment isn't really used for anything other than helping to increase the accuracy of Not airplay what do you call air? Cargo? Airdrop airdrop right and so if I want to airdrop you a link or something and your phone is out and minds out and right next to each other. It's going to prioritize. Hey you know. Why don't you send it to Rene Iphone? Yeah so I'm not gonNA say it's sitting there in. Hurt is being used but the potential for what something like the UN could be used for and might be used for in the plans for IOS. Fourteen or something in the future is obviously bright so Kayla wants to know if if we see light our new one as being intended for find my. I'm not sure about how I guess it. Could I guess what he's getting at is let's say I think what he's getting his? Let's say you've Lost Your. You don't know where your iphone is an agenda and a couch cushion and you're using your ipad defined it the lighter. I guess I could help. Because if you're pointing it if you're in your if it's like oh it's in your living room in light are can tell there's a couch there it can even you know it can really get good about. It's not just your ghost of your iphone behind the cushion right right. Yeah that would be pretty cool. I believe that that it's in in. You know that getting better and smarter about finding everything is is in the works and I know You know there's there's a short list. There's a long list of rumored apple products that who knows you know? Likes of putting your heart. Let's put the car on that list. Whoa knows where the hell that's that is. We know there's people working on project Titan and it's a big team and they have big goals and who knows if it's at this point of it's a car R. Two D. Two. That's going to. Yes come around your house and both vacuum and play music like the apple rollback but then there's stuff like the tile product that seemingly is close to and you know..
"rene" Discussed on The Talk Show
"Number. They are now totally. I've used a bunch of them to and I know there are some people audio files and they complain about the sound quality the pause and fair enough but I've used them on a ton of flights now and a ton of different travel scenarios coffee shops all over the place and I'm astounded L.. Something not just this small but most of the space in your isn't taken up with audio tech is taken up with a bunch of computers and they can still rangel angle out this kind of performance from them. It's really in there so much smaller and I you know what what you actually carry onto the plane you know. The difference in weight involve specially volume between the Air Pods pro and a pair of over the ear noise. Canceling headphones is so phenomenal. It's it's just ridiculous I know I should but I don't get told to take take them off anywhere nearly as I do when I'm wearing to wear those big. The big headphones were super obvious. Because they look at you take that off. It's really notice half the time and it's weird it's like the end of two thousand nine hundred and we have forget what it was a ten core audio processors inner ears. That's how far we managed to go within a decade. Everything's going to be a computer. Rene everything yeah but I I have to say I taking them both on one flight and actually taking time time to try them. side-by-side was such an and again..
"rene" Discussed on Modern Love
"For Megan Horst and her husband Christian there was life before February twenty third two thousand twelve and then there was life after after. Megan writes about what happened in her essay. Are You my husband. It's read by. Rene these goals Berry Rene won a Tony Award for her role in the hit musical Hamilton. She starring now in the movie waves currently in theaters. Recently I found myself on the receiving end of of a Tarot card reading at a summer. potluck a woman. I had met only thirty minutes earlier period at me over her glasses. The card spread out on a cooler between US holding the five of Pentacle she said have you grieved the loss of your husband. The directness the question from a stranger shook me especially since my husband was still very much alive less than three miles away in our house yet. It was not the first time this had come up. Various people from my stepmother in law to my therapist have said something along the lines of. I think you need to grieve. The loss of your husband. My chiropractor said something is stuck inside of you. You need need to let it out that something she suggested was grief. This may have been good advice but it's not easy to implement when you still text your husband. The Grocery List Negotiate Holiday family visits and sleep in the same bed Christian and I met in our mid twenties the first day of Graduate School orientation at the University of Washington according to his retailing he had chosen me to pursue after evaluating valuating the full roster of single women in our entering class a few days later we found ourselves unlocking our bicycles next next to one another at the rack outside of our department building he offered to buy come with me are biking friendship quickly turned to romance. I five years later in early thirties. We married in a ceremony in a mountain town outside of Seattle exchanging case rings rings and a vow to provide a hand to hold in yours through each tomorrow eighteen eighteen months after saying those words. I got one of those calls you tread. Actually it was a series of urgent texts from his sister. Her brother and stepmother each saying. Call me when I reached his stepmother. I learned that Christian was in the emergency emergency room at the Trauma Hospital. He had flipped over. His bike handles and was on life. Support Christian remained in a coma for more than three weeks seeks with a tracheotomy tube and a feeding to. He was in a teaching hospital. So teams of doctors would come to check on him and evaluate wait his tests. It was early in that process that I learned as they poured over. Grainy Scans that Christian had had sustained a traumatic brain injury. He had obvious damage to his left. Temporal Lobe and likely also had experienced sharing or micro tears. Doctors Nurses and Rehab Specialists told me to grieve my old husband and learned to love the new one. They also urged me to take care of myself citing statistics about high levels of depression and sickness among caretakers. This is a marathon not a race they said prepare for a new life Christian began waking up. It was agonizingly slow for weeks. He didn't speak his family and I weren't sure if he even knew who we were until one day. He pointed at me from his wheelchair and said to the medical assistant in a raspy voice..
"rene" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn
"Very good job thank you almost convinced me it's a good song that's how take number one I I'm not gonNA beautiful right nicer some not such a big range the words are right and it's a difficult song for for many singers to sing although I'm sure you all in the stadium and fifty million people are a hundred and fifty million people watching in years of football fields in the world who are running your there's like six second delay so you're singing and your voice and your so you'd have a sense of what that was going to be like but they couldn't practice what it is hugely challenging what do you do to prepare I mean I I'm sure you gotTa soundcheck racial more than anything else fortunately I did have a sound person that I knew that was helpful burris money to pay for the track and you know it was quite a Shane and we had to do it all in secret mostly pop stars who have big labels behind them who have mountains of people track does that include there's there's like a chorus is the chorus live or is that on guest Renee Fleming making the national anthem sound good.
"rene" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn
"But when all you can do that well yeah naturally much higher than this so yeah you you WanNa Kinda just go up the active and say yep that's where between the quality of sound in operatic performance Anna great especially in like a wordy in in a wordy song where you know the conversation my favorite thing to listen to and I'm just amazed at what the musicians can do and no not very much not even like when you're cooking or something now music and often learning things but I do it more my head what are you listen to John was Joni Mitchell and so we've really just coming back to kind of the things that earning so much music all the time is that because your work so exactly and I have no one to blame myself cause I'm I'm in charge of my scalp it's all new so I try to sneak that in in advance so it's not all at once back like it must have been particularly hard when you have kids right right when a couple months a year but the rest of the time you know they're at home and in the studio or whatever well I took them with me as much as possible and they have you know I didn't want to home school them I just didn't see I felt like that was too much so then I started reducing my tracking holidays and pretty soon it gets to look a little bit more normal a Ali among the most unusual music that any legendary I came to pass why that was what you wanted to take on well I was ask voice I thought what can I do that's more popular that would go within Atk who did these orchestrations did a great job of kind of bringing to life the her version.
"rene" Discussed on Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me!
"Star spangled banner at the Super Bowl well that was incredible one hundred ten million people something like that did you stick around and like cheer for the game absolutely could people tackle the best way to cheer I think so it is it can be heard anything else is sort of Oh it does occur to me that that again barricade with a group of people and then you're all trying to hail the cab you would win well I do this at dinner parties or in restaurants and particularly when it's loud if I just really h high like then I can be heard otherwise forget it my speaking voices two week right do you have children or did that work when you were a mother who did it did it was the only way I still call them with your instrument you don't even have to use the phone five miles away they're like what it's all about the coup stick out we have to ask you one of the things we have on occasion tried to get performers on our show and we have often been told oh I'm sorry they're on vocal rest is that a real thing or we are we being shined on H- it interesting use it's a real thing you are you okay bulk arrest yes so you were yelling at at length that was just a like an emphatic come down here right now and I felt it go and went oh my God what did I just do and I missed performances children laugh at me when I'm angry they just laugh because it is usually what have you done Sakorn while you're saying okay I know what my job by the nowadays they say that you don't have to be on book arrests anymore yeah take it easy but not not silence right which is why he didn't have an excuse to now you're here you're actually on we playing in a play on opera singer right okay right living on sell much fun and it was a comedy I always wanted to be fun deep end the musical pool so we thought we'd wade into the other end and ask you three questions about the song baby shark very popular with toddlers and the Washington national anthem two to three questions about the song taken from a history of it put together by vulture and you'll win our prize for one of our listeners the voice of anyone on our show they might like bill who is Renee Fleming playing for neck Jose Kept Minneapolis Minnesota all right ready to yeah all right here's your first question. The origin of the Song Baby Shark is actually lost and the people think might have started decades ago as a campfire song now the first version of the song everyday put up on Youtube more than a decade ago is different from the verse in that our kids have all been singing for the last year how what is the difference hey instead of sharks it's about a family of heels be the sharks the song hunt and dismember swimmer see instead of its don't don't don't don't don't you really think it's b w how all right I gotta go with them speed there right they've heard the second question another there's another version on there are lots of versions of the song Oh another one that was recorded back in two thousand seven achieved a particular honor what was it a it became the number one song Long in Germany be it was the first song ever to be officially banned by the Catholic Church or see it was played S. punishment to prisoners at Gitmo. Okay I think I'm GonNa go with a you're GONNA go with the number one song Germany you must have been to Germany because you're right law let us here I never win being let us let us here if you will be number one dance it in Germany in two thousand seven bay decide Tuck did get a need a bigger dancefloor it's fun catchy knocked I'm assuming it knocked David Hasselhoff the number one shot worm one more chance for jail now everybody talks jokes about how credibly annoying it is to have baby Shaq on all the time but it has done some good in the world is it a ten percent of the proceeds from the song go to a charity which buys the fires for actual baby sharks be a woman performed CPR on someone to the beat of baby shark and saved their life or see song his so improved sharks image that people are now swimming in shark infested waters resulting in more food for sharks I'm GonNa say it's gotTa be be be be women firm CPR you're exactly right the bill how Renee Fleming with new any better three straight Renee Fleming is one of the world's most liberated soprano she can currently be seen in the light in the Piazza de la Opera until October twentieth in at the Lyric Opera in Chicago from December fourteen th through the twenty nineth ms Nayef let me thank you so much being with funding everybody just you don't have to take your clothes.
"rene" Discussed on Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me!
"Your host at the Chase Bank Auditorium in downtown Chicago Peter Sagan thank you everybody every fall Congress comes back from their three month summer break and then about three weeks later they take another vacation because you want to ease into the work thing gradually we feel the same I never wear more than seven minutes a week so it makes sense to me so as we reach our yeah are batteries and reconsider every choice we made that got us here we thought we'd revisit some of the things we did when we were young and eager earlier this year let's start with our conversation with Kate mulgrew of Star Trek and orange is the new black fame I asked her what role she's best known for now Captain Janeway Yeah I bet I bet very closely by red and sometimes I get the double whammy which is an absolute neck twitter read Captain Janeway today read so when you when they came in and we want you to be the captain on this star Trek Show did you know what you were in four did you know I had no clue really add no idea that going to be a life changing as it was just imagine I'd gone from living a sort of normal life isn't typically ambitious and forward leaning young actors in Hollywood raising USA and suddenly I'm shouting Techno Bible which is absolutely like learning great overnight sure working eighteen hours a day and four and a half inch air wait a minute I can't remember seeing your feet they made you wear heels on the bridge of these starts men were so tall really and if I had had those hills I would've looked like little cartoon character could have made you decided you were just a particularly short kind of alien cap today would have been we really and how did you how have you found I'm sure it continues to this day your interaction with the fans I think the fans the Star Trek fans are the best the world really never had a moment that it was represented by that classic Saturday night live sketch with Bill Shatner get a life you've never been cornered by these people arguing with you about to have my hands stopped off and safe it made it so rude and I said that to bill really what did he say that people have given you your career while acting as if they have no big secret and it works both ways I'm too you lectured William Shatner about him all the time and he only lasted me Oh so then a while ago you were cast as a read the chef in the kitchen and a powerful the beginning to the cook did she change did you I mean I imagine there's not a lot of research you can do to be a starship captain but did you actually have to the classic like actor research to play that for the role we all had to audition they gave me a very small piece of paper on which was written this is Galena readdress the cough she's been in prison for some time she's of Russian extraction but we own you want to keep.
"rene" Discussed on The Frame
"The other thing that I think is really interesting about the film is Judy. Garland had addiction issues but those addiction issues were started by my Hollywood that she was punished and treated in ways that were almost I think are inhumane in terms the way the studio treated her the way they talked about her weight what she couldn't eat how she had to be on medication that the person that she became as an adult was really cast by the way that she was treated by the industry when she was a child and that feels like a central idea the film that this is not a woman who who is making choices in her own life. Those choices were made for her before she had any agency. That's true and obviously obviously it's going to change your body chemistry and create a situation where you can't function without whatever it was that they were giving you to help you deliver deliver on such a crazy schedule. You know and that's another thing I think is interesting. It's it's it sort of puts context that this was not a choice. It's not person who wakes up up in the morning and wants a handful of pills because she just doesn't feel like dealing with the day this is a woman who have seizures if she over slept and woke up having you know about not having her medication it's tragic in that respect but again when you look at what she was capable of in spite of all that and the lack of understanding adding around her about what that means and what you might do to treat it as we better understand today. We're at the telluride film festival. We're talking. Meanwhile Renee Zellweger about her new film judy. We're the hardest things to do in this film not singing wise hardest emotionally hardest acting acting. Do you remember days that really difficult because there's a lot of dark periods and Judy's life around this time but she's really trying so hard to hold it all together and make it. I was GONNA make jugglers really hot on that said her hotel room in that coat. It was so odd in there that the camera equipment shutdown Raleigh more the monitors were going all fuzzy that was when they had to bring the air conditioner and not because everybody was dying but because the character wouldn't work Oregon more now okay back to your question. Were difficult difficult days now. I didn't think of any of them as difficult. It was all joy. It was joey. I'm holding this microphone with cord and it feels so familiar to me and I don't know remembering those days on the stage at the Hackney Empire with the all the actors offers an audience and the days we shared and we laughed so much and shared stories about you know a lot of them whose parents had been at the shows and the astras in the audience. We're children of people who had seen Judy Jan.. There were a couple of them who who had been to the talk of the town and we're sharing their stories about what they say. That's fascinating. It was magnificent or that. She was really laid him. We waited until whatever our nobody was hammered by. She got there because that's what happens. Past the reviews indicated people would yell at Judy. She would yell back. There was a lot of I don't know if you call it. Give and take heckling but there's going on. I want to ask you about your hiatus and about what that meant to you. You stopped acting for what five six years between two thousand ten two thousand sixteen. You studied writing eating. You Co created wrote and produced a show called cinnamon girl. What did you find that you were able to do when you stopped and looked back from a different perspective and how did it change your priorities and did it give you a new way of looking at how you would manage your own career to open a window and away. L. Certainly tonight certainly to step away from something you know obviously gives you perspective and I hadn't realized how ahead been putting myself last that I said. Yes to everything because I'm so lucky I'm very blessed and the people that I work with are extraordinarily gifted and kind and and so anytime someone would ask the answer was yes. It was just across the board yes. I hadn't realized that in saying. Yes to everyone else. I was never saying. Yes to myself and I won't do that anymore. And aw so that's a pretty boring takeaway pretty boring revelations. I don't think at all because I think it's a fundamental issue in Dan Allot of businesses but certainly in Hollywood where especially as an actor you never want to say no because you don't know what your next job is and the entire industry is set around what's next and how you're going to move on and that's contingent on everybody's compensation agents lawyers managers and that the idea of saying notice something is almost ingrained in you that something you shouldn't do and before you know it. You don't know what it is. You're saying yes to because you haven't stopped well. There's I didn't look at it that way. I didn't say no because of my friends I said yes a lot of times because of the creative opportunities and the people that I would have the chance to work with and read sit with Rob Marshall and think oh my gosh. I just have to know oh him. I have to know him and the the Chicago we should say yes and the creative experience of lifetime is going to be the cherry on top you know but and when it became time to stop and step away for a second now. I wasn't worried about it at all. I knew that there would be other creative opportunities and other people that I would want to work with in a different capacity in a quieter way this last question. How would you define what it is that you get excited about now now because it could be acting to be writing could be producing. What are the stories that speak to you. Well goods good now. If it makes me laugh out loud I love things that obviously pushed the conversation in some way if it's an important issue and I think it's it's it's one of the best ways to to move if people is medium now that that excites me. I love going to movies. You know I love it changed my perspective very time every time so I saw around the blessed to be part of it honestly to get a get to do this for a living in any capacity Baheren telluride eating your biscuits. I mean live couldn't be better petr except if your dog was here at my dogs are here then Rene. Thanks so much for coming in to talk to you by by the way I made those biscuits was talking about and they were pretty good if I do say so myself. Judy is in theaters on September twenty seven coming coming up next on the Frame Downton Abbey movie as experienced by Downton Abbey's obsessed Fans.
"rene" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"rene" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"Nine episode of awards Cheddar the Hollywood reporter's awards podcast. I'm the host Scott Feinberg and my guest today is one of the outstanding actresses of for generation a woman who seemingly came out of nowhere and became a star and America's sweetheart in Cameron Crowe's nineteen ninety-six Foam Jerry Maguire for which she she received a sag award nomination she has since shine in a slew of films including Carl Franklin's one true thing in one thousand nine hundred eighty eight the farrelly brothers me myself and Irene and Neil aboots nurse Betty in two thousand winning a Golden Globe for the ladder Sharon Maguire's bridget Jones's diary in two thousand and one for which she received Oscar Golden Globe and Sag Award noms and it's two thousand four and two thousand sixteen sequels receiving another Golden Globe non for the former Rob Marshall Chicago in two thousand and two for which she won Golden Globe and Sag Awards and earned an Oscar nomination ethnic Gillis Cold Mountain in two thousand and three for which he one Oscar Golden Globe Sag Awards Ron Howard Cinderella man in two thousand five Chris Noonan's Miss Potter in two thousand six for which she received a Golden Globe Nam and most recently Rupert Gould's judy a film about the last year in the life of Judy Garland which had its world premiere at the telluride Film Festival last month in which she sings dances and looks just like the late show Biz legend and four witch. She is already the clear front runner to win the Best Actress Oscar a roller coaster sixteen years after her lascar the Great Renee Zellweger over the course of our conversation Zoubar's dressing room at Ellen on the Warner Brothers. There's lot where she had just taped her. First talk show appearance in years. The fifty year old I discussed her rise to stardom the work that went into the roles for which she is best known why she felt compelled to take a six year hiatus from the business between two thousand ten in two thousand sixteen what she makes of the revelations about Harvey Weinstein who distributed many of her films how she prepped to play Judy Garland Judy and what she makes of the fact that the performance is bringing her some of the best reviews of career plus much more so without further ado. Let's go for that conversation thank you you saw a fair deal. This really appreciate too long course so we always begin with just a few basics. Where were you born and raised. And what is your folks to write that one. That's easy I was born in Houston and my mother is a midwife. She delivered babies in Norway and she became a pediatricians nurse when she came to America and my father was an engineer and I should say he is an engineer because that never changes the brain of an engineer wants an engineer always he mechanical and electrical power plants and everything electronic and our home from the turntable to the speaker systems to the televisions and everything he built them with the soldering are until until we built our house yeah so a multi-talented family and I was going back and reading stuff written a value for the head of this from the very beginning and I thought it was interesting thing that you know I guess growing up in part of Texas where you were from. Was it nine or something on it was a little bit remote and you were saying to people that you know there wasn't necessarily that much exposure to acting and certainly the theater. I read a profile that somebody did with you after Jerry Maguire and they went with you to a play and you said that it was the first play you'd ever seen so. What was your exposure to this prior? I mean obviously must have been limited. So where did your desire to even get into I come from. I think we can blame my brother. He started to take speech and drama as elective in junior high school and I you know I worship my brother and I still do and so many ways and I wanted to be like him so he played soccer. I played soccer. He just couldn't get away from me so he started to speech and drama and Saturday because that is did you immediately like was there aspect of it. Was it a show or a part of something that hooked you know now not at that time. I just loved the Camaraderie and I enjoyed now what we're probably horrifically bad performances and getting to do and you know speech terminated. It's really great you hop on a bus and travel out of town with all your buddies really early and you know when it's still dark out on a weekend. I enjoyed that I never considered that it was going to be you know a career choice so when you went off to the University of Texas. What did you imagine you would focus on there and do afterwards which I thought I would write. I thought that I was going to be a journalist and they have a fantastic journalist department at the University of Texas. It's been ranked among tops for Pinot since time immemorial with the daily. Texan newspaper and I just never got around to submitting. I I kept making up excuses. Why couldn't do it couldn't do it. You know couldn't to make it your major you mean or to submit something a sample writing sample to join a paper and finally just had come to Jesus with myself and said okay now. There's a reason that you're not doing this because you know what there's a will. There's a way and you keep making up every possible. Excuse not to do this so what's going on here now simultaneously how did acting while in College Jenner the picture and and to the extent that it sounds like it was while you were there that you got your side card that you started making a few bucks to help pay for tuition like it all started going while you're there so why had some photographer friends and they would ask me to come and do photo shoots with them and I had a book and suddenly I had a commercial agent isn't and then that went from photographs to you know I guess little commercials here and there and then little bit parts with one line or two lines or whatever it might have been I and meanwhile I needed to take an elective to get my degree and drama fit so I just went to this class thinking it would be fun to revisit is it my old hobby and it somehow became important to me. Will I read that. There was actually a specific part in that case where I don't know if it was even a moment you can pinpoint playing that part but where you got hooked the way it was described in one kind of early profile. You're doing student. Thesis Film A girl playing girl in a boardinghouse contemplating suicide. What is that the part that up to. You couldn't tell you know I couldn't tell you I don't know the experience in search of trying to understand this person this character imagining motivator and living that life and what that might be like just storytelling it just became this wonderful creative opportunity to explore this this of life and I again loved the Camaraderie Roderick the process of making this and there were maybe five of us who were making this film and the sticks outside of Austin and you know the afterwards the caterer Peter was a teamster was the DP you know and I held boom for the other things and I just I really fell in love with that and as the work started to sort of accelerate and graduate ingram trying to decide if I was gonna take the G. Matter they'll sat and keep going. I was working well in terms of film work to the first film roles. I think maybe the first two were while you were still dylan. Austin and with a classmate I believe who happened to be in both of those films with you right now this so he would do you just happen to know him in school and you guys both wound up seeking professional film work and wound up in dazed and confused and the similar caliber film. Texas chainsaw massacres next generation now now I think it was. I think it was accidental for both of us. Actually I can't remember for what he said. He was studying but he met the producer of dazed and confused at the highest in Austin. Yeah the bar and my understanding understanding was that he was on a date and then suddenly was on date. Dong village and it was just a fun conversation he met this person who has essentially changed his life and I you know I read the script and I went for an audition for dicing with Rick. Can I thought wow you know he's my he goes from my school and he's film major and this just seemed to make sense to me and I didn't get cast in film but they did ask if I wanted to be a featured player. You're like the girl on the car blew chat. There's high school girls and then there's the peripheral peripheral high school girl in the blue ones the keep him whatever his line was they get but there are those too early movies without much substance for you to really bite into but then the first one that seems like was a substantial part was. I believe also do in Texas love and forty five and that led to a lot of things right I mean that was sort of the one that opened the doors yeah. I guess that's probably true yeah. It was and so like basically before that came out is when you decide you're moving to Hollywood or it was a it was around the same time. I wasn't going to move love. I was GonNa stay in Austin. There's no good reason leave Austin yeah so I was just GonNa stay in. Keep working in Texas if that that was an option but I think the next couple of auditions that came down the pike were a commercial one was for long John Silvers was a regional it was for you know the local and I thought I've already done and it felt like at that moment. I think I I recognize. Is that if I'm gonNA grow professionally and don't mean in terms of get from here. They're going to have new experiences. I might have to move so this is nineteen nineteen ninety three you get out there without representation. When you arrive right in terms of film work and the way I understood it even though so love and forty five had not necessarily been released theatrically people. We're seeing it around town and that was like your calling card. You've got an agent as a result of that and the next ext opportunities because of that. I guess I mean I wasn't aware of how things work. I just honestly don't know what the plan was. What I was thinking thinking was going to happen but the phone just started ringing and it went from there so some of those early things would be like reality bites for Ben Stiller and smothers tale in Texas. Yeah we were actually filming taints massacre when I got the phone call Dr to Houston and meet this young new director. Yeah that's crazy. It was crazy. I said young director no expectation that he was as young as he was. That was a really great experience then when you're L. A. Yes you're acting but you also at that point pre Jerry Maguire having to make a living in other ways to right. Oh yeah yeah and my friend hired main to be the bar back at the three clubs on a vine which is really really sweet and so I guess that sort of gets the point where I have to ask you who Gail Levin's Oh yeah scrape person very kind and supportive and just a essentially like a casting assing director eight who was her idea that Cameron Crowe C. You I think that's right. I think that's right. She spoke with Jonker Beano. Who's my manager manager. At the time I think they were friends and I guess she had seen the whole wide world and she thought that maybe we should meet so I guess at at this point this is Cameron Crowe writing and Directing James L. Brooks producing and the way that I've gone back to read some of their interviews and stuff at the time where they're saying paying for this part of Dorothy the single mother and accountant who goes along eventually here professionally and Romantically with Jerry Maguire that they were thinking we gotta find somebody somebody like Shirley maclaine in the apartment who can hold her own and all of that and I guess I just wonder if you can take me through the casting process from the earliest call from Gail or whoever to getting the call that you had this part which was gonna change everything yeah. That was a really fun time in life. It was really fun on because all of it was surreal is nothing to lose and everything was really funny to me out. Get this phone. Call that you go down to Sony today and they're gonNa let you in. You'RE GONNA drive on the lot and they're gonNa let you in and this is how naive I am. I got to Jim Brooks Office and he had the posters on the wall of all of his masterpieces turns of endearment. The list is so long and I thought he just had good taste. We Love the same Geico point.
"rene" Discussed on The Chenese Lewis Show
"Rene with one in our in e t y l e r dot com. Our Instagram is Rene Tyler plus size. Our Twitter is at Rene Tyler, plus and our Email is remained Tyler designs with an S at shemale dot com and we're located on the Las Vegas strip at the Palazzo. Saw that you are taking Arturs online now. Yes, we do have a website and we're trying to keep up with the demand on the website. That's, that's our, our, our priority that we're really working on right now because we have a lot of items that we get in and before we can get them up on the website. They're here in the boutique, and they sell out. So I always tell people if you don't do something on the website, always watch us on our Instagram because a lot of times, we'll, we'll do specials. We'll do sales, we'll have a you know, maybe we have one or two items, and we'll we need to get rid of. Or you can also call us I'll give you the phone number here, is seven two five to zero one thirty five hundred. That's our, our repeat again, seven to five area, code two zero one thirty five hundred is the number to the store, you can always call us and say, hey, I saw this on the website and got it back and stock 'cause sometimes they sell out we'll get them in and we don't have a chance to get them up on the site right away. So you can always call us if you have any questions but modeling enquiries, we do not answer those over the phone. You must submit. Through our, our website on our website or our g mail 'cause everything's on our website, including our, our, our, our information and how to submit or if you wanna contact us it's on our contact us page on our website. Well awesome. What think you so much? Forget being a guest on the show today and so excited for you. And, you know, you always have my support, but, you know, I for you, you know, I've just helped me so much in this business more than any really anybody else has, and I only data gratitude, and I just appreciate everything that you've done for us, and for our brand, and that you continue to do in the plus size industry. And at this Bill, we need more people like you to help each other. And if we can help each other the plus size can only can only do anything, but go up, you know, the more of us that come together to better. We're all going to be, so thank you again, for everything and for having me on the show. Thank you. And enjoy the rest of.
"rene" Discussed on The EntreLeadership Podcast
"Folks i don't wanna move on until you understand how important what rene just told us is it's really important is going to change the way you communicate and i think it's help vision should always be casted because it is a collective realization of the vision that you may already have but everybody comes to it collectively really really good stuff uh step inner can if i don't make one point two you never went top heat all that let's see if we are in that right ocean and we need to shift right and they are the ones that instead of being told are discovering it you actually relax feet were people get very nervous off is the decision being posed from the top but they don't understand that's right and they think is but asked them to question themselves who what you wanted you whenever there is change there's fear and you want to relax that in people by letting them know there is no foregone conclusions you know what see what needs are not needs to be done so yeah that's what i would conclude at last thing i'm acts were really passionate we've seen the power of these tools is it a in organizations around the world as we work with them the last power that will i would say is that you know when you have it in one picture and it's one line you're drawing verses of actors of competition heard everyone's take a look at strategy campus you know in chapter one in see it because you are all looking at one pager all working offer something you're not working off of ideas and words only i have literally like we have a map drawn who will analytics turn left right we literally see it in front of our eyes and that's very powerful that's how you heat the alignment as you keep moving forward good stuff all right so step three imagine where you could be it's one of my favorite questions in the world what could be i just think it's so empowering in it's so exciting uh again this was the step so there's a couple of chapters in the numbers let you go where you think we need to go on imagining aware we could be.
"rene" Discussed on The EntreLeadership Podcast
"Helping business leaders grow themselves thirteen and the prophets this is on trade leadership now here's your host can goldman from the music city this is the broadcast of leaders fly leaders four leaders thank you so much for joining the conversation are feature conversation this episode is with rene mob ordinary day is the co author of a new book entitled blue ocean shift beyond competing proven steps to inspire confidence and seize new growth and then coach sean filkins will stop by the studios we answer some of your questions and of course you know that the autry leadership team and infusion software going to bring you to free resources to help you grow yourself your team and your prophets really excited about the conversation with rene many of you no the book blue ocean strategy it was an international bestseller it's so the authors are back this time blue ocean shift end up many many connections to renee if this book at ryan holiday has been a guest on this show one of my favorite authors a he made the connection here so you're really going to enjoy this this is important thinking stuff i mean this is if you want to get your head in the right place to be able to lead to be able to grow your company than you need to understand this idea of shifting so here is without any further delay conversation which were day bob lohr fluorinated this was a real treat to have you on because the the book blue ocean strategy was such a game changer for for me and so many others and so much research would into that in male here we go with the follow up after many many years over a decade blue ocean shift beyond competing i thought that was such a compelling.