21 Burst results for "Robert Taylor"

The History of the Internet

Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast

08:06 min | 10 months ago

The History of the Internet

"To begin with we as a species. We've been trying to categorize an attain all the knowledge. We haven't to a database of sorts for a very long time right so for example in seventeen twenty. Eight ephraim champions globe maker publishes the cyclopes or a universal dictionary of arts and sciences. It is the earliest attempt to link by association all the articles in an encyclopedia or more generally all the components of human knowledge. He wrote in his preface quote this. We endeavored to attain by considering the several matters. E topics not only absolutely and independently as to what they are in themselves but also relatively or as they respect each other. So we've been thinking about like how to how to access knowledge how to obtain information and organize it in in a in a way so that more people can access it quicker classic enlightenment. Classic enlightenment am my right So in one thousand. Nine hundred belgian lawyers and bibliographer paul outlet and on revilla contain proposed a central repository for the world's knowledge organized by the universal decimal classification. It was called the mondays And it would eventually house. More than fifteen million index cards one hundred thousand files and millions of images and in nineteen thirty four outlet further advanced his vision for the radiated library in which people worldwide will place telephone calls to his quote mechanical collective brain. And we'll get back information as tv signals. So this was a theory. This is something that they thought could get off the ground then in nineteen thirty six h. g. wells first predicts what's called the world brain He wrote the whole human memory can be and probably short time. We'll be made accessible to every individual time is close at hand when any student in any part of the world will be able to sit with his projector in his own study at his or her convenience to examine any book. any document in an exact replica. Study accurate it's pretty accurate so the world brain was to be a central repository of the world's knowledge organized by complex taxonomy invented by wells. So clearly there has been a precedent for desiring this kind of thing. So the concept of data communication or transmitting data between two different places through an electromagnetic medium such as radio or an electric wire predates the introduction of the first computers right. Such communication systems were typically limited to point to point communication between two end devices. Like semaphore lines are telegraph systems and telex machines so these can be considered early precursors to this kind of communication and the telegraph in the late. Nineteenth century was the first fully digital communication system. So that's just cool trivia fact it been a deeply so up until about nineteen sixty computers were huge unwieldy and self contained. You could use them as a tool. But you couldn't necessarily make them talk to each other or transmit information across any distances using them but there were a bunch of people working towards making that happen so a man named christopher stray cheesy who became the oxford university is first professor of computation filed a patent application for time sharing in february of nineteen fifty nine in june that year. He gave a paper called time sharing enlarge fast computers at the unesco information processing conference in paris where he passed the concept onto to lick lighter of mit like lighter vice president at both derek and newman inc and they discuss a computer network in his january. Nineteen sixty paper called man computer symbiosis so a quote from that is a network of computers connected to one another by wideband communication lines which provide the functions of present day libraries together with anticipated advances in information storage. And retrieval and other symbiotic functions. So super like great reading. You know just like pull it up right. Now read it. Yeah take it to the beach. You know something really exciting. So paul baran then publishes reliable digital communications systems using unreliable network repeater nodes the first of a series of papers that proposed the designed for distributed networks using packet switching. And we'll talk about that for a second. Method used to this day to transmit information over the internet and then a little later. Donald davies the. Uk's national physical laboratory or n. P. l. independently developed the same idea. So there's a little bit of like linear here So while baron used the term message blocks for his units of communication davies. Use the term packets so i was like what the hell is packet. Switching so packet switching is essentially and i. I used the the metaphor of of charlie and the chocolate factory. Ok you know mike. Tv how said the tv you're broken up into little pieces gets reassembled on the other side. That's basically what packet switching is with. Data the pieces get sent over in smaller pieces because they can travel over greater distances being smaller and then they get reassembled on the other side so that's packet switching s perfect. I'm gonna get a lot of emails. Okay so. Jc are lick lighter so jc are lick lighter. He was known as either. Jc are like friends. Call them lick several shame. I guess it's shorter than say j. C. r. guess so or just like yourself jim anyway He became the director of the newly-established information processing techniques office. Or the ipo within the us. Defense department's advanced research projects agency or darpa. So then robert. Taylor becomes the director of the information processing techniques office. Pto in nineteen sixty six and he intended to realize lighters idea of an interconnected networking system so he proposes to his boss the arpanet so the advanced research projects agency net which is a network that would connect the different projects that arpaio was sponsoring so a way to like keep everything together and at the time each project has its own specialized terminal and unique set of user commands so in order to talk to each terminal you had to physically go to the computer terminal that only spoke to that individual one so he was like what if we just had one computer that connected to everything and that was arpanet basically bam bam so there were like great. I love this. So they awarded. Arba awarded the contract to build this network to bolt beranek and newman or bbn technologies. And they're involved in the early stages of the internet in a major way and so all mentioned them like a bunch of times so the first arpanet link was established between the university of california los angeles and the stanford research institute at twenty to thirty hours on october. Twenty ninth nineteen. Sixty-nine the first message was the word log in that's boring. I know it's super boring computer guys. I was necessary to jump. It wasn't the first text message. Merry christmas oh. I don't know maybe it was being at least that s something. Yeah or what. Does it come here. I need you. That's the one for the telephone log in. Yeah right fine. at least it's easy to remember. Yeah i message sent over. The internet is the message lock-in so sent over arpanet between the network node at ucla and a second one at sri. So leonard kline rock of ucla said at the ucla and they typed in the l. and asked sri by phone if they received it got the l. Came the voice reply. Ucla typed in the. Oh asked if they got it and received got the oh. ucla then typed in the g. And the darn system crashed boy the beginning on the second attempt. It worked fine so by the end of that year. Four host computers connected together in the initial arpanet so this was like the beginning of of the end. Basically

Paul Outlet Revilla Christopher Stray Wells Newman Inc Paul Baran Established Information Proces Donald Davies Oxford University Information Processing Techniq Unesco Derek Paris Baron Davies Bolt Beranek Defense Department Darpa Charlie Stanford Research Institute
"robert taylor" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:24 min | 1 year ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Spent although winds bring your Robert Taylor in the house in Cyprus Kenyan AS Roma wines bring you Robert Taylor star of metro Goldwyn Mayer's under current in a remarkable tale of saas spend merry Christmas how's the real estate business done early with a great matches that while I got a government sometime I may not see again until next Christmas this real estate racket gets any crazy I'll be dead by next Christmas I'm glad you get up here those same what's on your mind Jerry are you you're probably shoot me when you hear it Sam because I'm probably not but I'm not gonna you're a detective in your my pal and I just had to tell somebody who's on a good service that's just a lie I don't know what it is Samberg now listen you you know we're agents for group houses up in Cyprus canyon most places it was started before the war never got finished all your own all I got in with the foundation systems concrete a couple beams we'll be finished now but I'm putting up the for rent on the last them today what do you want police protection from the mob as in Sam this house I'm talking about it's got a number now at twenty two fifty six but before when the man went back to work on about three months ago well it just started when the foreman on the job brought me a shoe box that he found up on the beam and this box had a but what do you call it a a manuscript in the story kind of all right now well he gave me the thing I read it I didn't think much about it I put it in my desk but the other day and I happened to drive by there I saw the number on the house and what the house looked like I thought of this manuscript well I don't like it that's awesome funny about it what's funny about it well it mind you this thing was found in an unfinished house in Cyprus Kenya house was only just started building well listen Sam I want to read it to you if you got the time and you'll see what I shoot well here's how it begins to whom it may concern my reasons for setting down on paper what follows will be a there will be abundantly clear to anyone whose position first let me say that I'm a very ordinary person.

Robert Taylor Goldwyn Mayer Jerry Sam Samberg Cyprus canyon foundation systems foreman Cyprus Kenya
"robert taylor" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

03:43 min | 1 year ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Dell Robert Taylor we keep hearing from experts on this program that the stock market is on the verge of a collapse yet it continues to go up up in up what the X. going on what are the problems in the credit market not the stock market and the credit markets came into being around nineteen eighty and that's for private equity and hedge funds and all that came from so the CEOs of these major corporations are poor running their companies into trouble bay they went for triple a like general excuse to be triple a and is now trouble be one level above junk and so they want back which is the legal they bought back their shares which keeps the stock market high but if the credit market collapses which is what we're talking about the repo market then General Electric or general journal mortars or Ford or toast so is one big house of cards is the answer and what do you think and Ted well I think the three the migration into these shadow investments the non transparent non transparent investments that that we were seeing all over the world I I I just saw a report that the Chinese sovereign wealth fund is going to be fifty percent an alternative high risk investments in the next five years half of the money is going to be and that's dangerous isn't extremely dangerous it's extremely high cost extremely high risk type of investing and that is that to me is the greatest risk is that all of this money is being moved into the secret accounts where nobody knows who's managing the money what what it's invested in or even where it is or if it's even there so that that to me is the lack of transparency to unprecedented that we have now and the low the gorging on the high risk high cost investments like hedge funds hedge fund the funds private equity funds these these are all extremely dangerous weapons of mass financial destruction let's go to Dave now in Tampa Florida David go ahead debut there no Dave it's no longer with us but let's try Mike in Denver Hey Michael go ahead Mike good morning Georgia thank you so much for taking yes good morning it it's a real honor to speak to both of you Mr Q. sake I wanna say being a millennial your your books mean a lot to my generation and I've learned a lot from them he and I really agree with your stance on how millennials you to kind of grow up and and stop complaining about about not having feel well over ninety because that's not really how it works I did have a couple of questions for for for you Mr he's sake and then a question for both of you so Robert of all the places that you can live in the world what you used to to Phoenix Arizona to live and then the second question which is for both of you is I was kind of wondering if you could talk a little bit about how you you make your first million in business thank you all right the answer for a white Phoenix because I used to live in California that explains it right there right I don't like to pay taxes on worldwide income.

Robert Taylor Dell
"robert taylor" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

07:32 min | 2 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"Robert Taylor all day in Michigan can't stop that guy was guys again very well when I football game now the number went from three to three and a half I got it at three I don't three and a half we start getting a little sketchy there and hook because that could very well be a field goal game I have this weird feeling it won't be one of the things that's been interesting for me over the years is how little respect Wisconsin gats in and frankly in their college football program I mean you know. you don't hear anyone ever say in there and they're afraid of Wisconsin right or that there you know this highly ranging that covers are they you know they went on a run they when you know the play for big ten titles and everything else but they do they do all of that they do everything they win big games that Christ teams they've destroyed Miami a couple times not that they were good or anything but they they have beaten anyone that you put in front of them and they get no respect in frankly if you think about it Wisconsin has had so much success in my opinion over the last ten fifteen years and I think more than Michigan Michigan has failed every single year I mean one after the next day of flopped and lost Ohio state one fourteen out of fifteen years I mean if you listen to our state every year your seasons are a waste of time isn't it is now they say in an Arbor if you lose the Ohio state had a crappy year well they lose them every year so don't tell me Michigan's better than Wisconsin because Wisconsin's been the one with all the big ball games of playing a big ten championship games have they not. so I did they get no respect at all and I think there frankly I think they're better football program these days the Michigan and I think they have been for awhile and that's just all there is to it now I think Michigan you know could go up there when the game I'm not saying that they can't win the game I'm just not I'm not feeling it I'm really not so what do I know I think was god's imac I Taylor's a bad mother for other I'm telling you what have fun trying to tackle him all day because run it down your throat. and those guys in the office of one like that team always comes in with a strong running back are you know it's going to be the focus of their game and still they just get guys I was just so big and strong in that office of line that they could do to you anyway you love the boxer still gonna run it down your throat all day and there's nothing you can do about it. Leonard Fournet had six catches in that game I thought he look good he carried it fifteen times for sixty six yards I thought he had a good night a lot of plays and they had quite a load so I haven't seen him look really good and a couple years right he's been injured so much and I think he's been an effective but I thought tonight he did a lot for I mean nothing was staggering but you know he ran the ball fifteen times any caught six passes I thought he had a big piece of that game that I to be honest with you let's talk a lot coming in this is about you how we re committed to the team lost which are like twenty pounds at these allies bins to came the other phone that you actually want to play football again like he was checked out last year it seemed like he was having he just didn't care so the big difference from this year and we're talking about mention before me we talk about the numbers how good is this number should be even better tonight like you talk about that was struck should been touched down right his hands in the hands of right there are a bunch of other ones were throw two guys and they want to go move to quit because they're not a great team of these guys aren't top local talent the room before they really have the ball in their hands and drop it you should add another couple completions Italy's no touchdown I agree with that I died does some of the play I said before I die Westbrook's dropping the engine was embarrassing I mean you know estimates are making fun of them in the locker room after his drops like butter fingers I have to ask you though I died Marcus Mariota now he's long it forty times twenty three of forty average real far don't be fooled by the numbers he was terrible he sucks let's just let's just flat out late on the line here that guy is never going to get it done in this league ever. and I'm not just based not off tonight he was horrible tonight like you just said I'm basing that off the last couple years he's either hurt. or he sucks it's never anything else he was nineteen and twenty eight against the calls for a hundred and fifty four yards that's embarrassing and I took the calls in that game to win in smash felt it was a great bat and then he loses tonight and then at the Cleveland game that they want he was actually two forty eight it was fourteen of twenty for our services he's literally been stinking it up around fifty seven fifty eight percent completions this year and I got to tell you if you're drowning fifty eight in the NFL you sock I mean honestly there's guys thrown seventy eight eighty percent guys like you know that that are just that complete every pass they drop radically and then this guy he's just he's he's completing barely over half of his passes we took the ball park Franks about before the season started how they brought in town hell to kind of push him and let him know like this far so modular could take your job now the town a lot to success Miami but that he's actually legit back up he might be taking over the reins somewhere this season they're gonna drive somebody I play next week at home next week that guy is no good honestly when they win their football games lately the last couple years because analyst well either their running game or their defense their defense won a game in Cleveland in week one right the Browns committed a thousand penalties they had a couple pics sixes offer may feel we got thrown the ball their defense and the and the stupidity of the Browns won that game in week one these last two weeks their offense has been garbage but you know they they they have the onions to debenture laid off because they don't they don't have the onions to venture into lamb. I'm saying I would play Danielle next week now you know how they are I'm surprised because they go and I bet against him tonight and then one but. you know how they go from winning the losing to winning to losing the winning to lose and have a good game bag I'm good at playing next week next week they play at the falcons lift that's exactly what I'm talking about they want a big game in Cleveland then they lose a couple games that you think they're going to win and everybody will bet the falcons next week often used to tighten game right you watch so go down to Atlanta when like a twenty to seventeen games that's what they've done for the past years they always do it all I can say this because it just how much the guy sucks their run game in their defense to win a game in Atlanta next week yeah and I think the penalties in sacks. really heard them tonight I mean that all their offense of line got just totaled by the Jaguars and it was just you know a party down in Jacksonville tonight and they needed that because that was their first land so now everybody's got a win in that division that's it Houston's whine whine anyone in one Jack's one into Tennessee one into so Amanda Santa and having more last week if they go from kicked the extra point and go over time that a lot better chance when they came they could be in Houston but several made a dumb decision and not only wanted to give you in that division right now. even the jags yeah they blew that game they they one tied up all I do is kick the extra point going one for two children right up the middle and get it. so do you have do you do you have a problem with docking around going for two and going for it and then they come back and win so I mean at least are going for like what but I had to lose besides nothing they don't matter of another one for my fourth down there twenty three kicking the field goal then you're off by more than two scores as they take the risk doesn't get it hi we go to the third hour Billy Idol our love eight five five two one two four two two seven what games you want.

falcons Michigan Atlanta Robert Taylor Houston Leonard Fournet Cleveland Jaguars Danielle Billy Idol Tennessee Amanda Santa Jacksonville Jack sacks. fifty seven fifty eight percen seventy eight eighty percent ten fifteen years fifty four yards sixty six yards
"robert taylor" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

03:59 min | 2 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"Court is packed with fashionably dressed women as witness Robert Taylor takes the stand in on Central Committee question on whether the Communist Party should be outlawed in America Mister Tate I reply as I personally certainly do believe that the Communist Party should be outlawed however I'm not an expert on politics or of what the reaction would be I had my way about it they don't be sent back to Russia or some other for the flight the reason I played that piece from Hugh act in nineteen forty seven is because I personally announced on the savage nation it's time to bring bring back you act which is the house of unamerican activities committee people today don't remember what the house of unamerican activities was he wack wasn't investigative committee of the U. S. house of reps that looked into subversion within the U. S. government it actually investigated those accused of being communists within the government the committee investigated those accused of being communists within the U. S. media especially in Hollywood and by the way to a large extent you act was successful in exposing communist infiltration it even rooted out the communist operative and spy Alger hiss you act reveal the extent of communist infiltration in the film industry this committee served American actually protected America from what was then the most serious threat to the to its national security and that was the infiltration by communists into all branches of government and the media the reason you have a distorted view of you whack is because of Hollywood in the media itself after the nineteen fifties a generation of far leftists fellow travelers of the Communist Party in academia and the media all claimed in unison that the efforts of you acted Joseph McCarthy in the Senate had been nothing more than a witch hunt they claim that destroyed people's lives who had nothing to do with communism remember all the movies about the innocent actors and directors in Hollywood who were picked on by the evil right wingers and they jumped out of windows it was all rubbish most of them were absolute communists and spice trying to produce pro Soviet movies how do I know this what is my evidence that he wack was on the right track because in the nineteen nineties the Vernonia transcripts of intelligence intercepts former Soviet Union were or published and these Soviet intelligence intercepts publish their nine these proved that most of the people that you work had been investigating in the fifties had in fact been involved with communist groups and many of these people have actively been spying on the U. S. for the Soviet Union the left this in the U. S. media today and in academia still claim that you act was just a bunch of right wing nuts but the truth is exactly the opposite now the threat today of Soviet communism is largely gone but other threats are even more dangerous and they exist talking about don't ask don't tell did you hear what I just said to you the old far left infrastructure still exists in the form of the ACLU the national lawyers guild and other operatives including the czars that are today's enemy within in my opinion we need you whack more than ever before if we had a committee to investigate the plots against the U. S. from within if we had had a group of brave men in Congress dedicated to rooting out the subversion of the United States we might save thousands even tens of thousands of lives that's why I say it's time to bring back you ask as long as there are groups such as the ACLU to threaten everybody to aid and abet the enemies our very existence as a nation will be in danger and I say again it is time to bring back you whack take the fight to the enemy within and stop liberalism the mental disorder from destroying our country even further server that was from the savage our cars back in twenty ten thanks.

Robert Taylor
GOP Wants to Call Mueller Report ‘Case Closed’ as Dems Eye Contempt

Investor's Edge

00:57 sec | 2 years ago

GOP Wants to Call Mueller Report ‘Case Closed’ as Dems Eye Contempt

"And Democrats on Capitol Hill have opposite opinions of how to proceed after the release of the mother report on the Russia investigation. The senate's top democrat Mitch McConnell saying on the floor yesterday told everyone have been a conspiracy between Russia and the Trump campaign on this central question. The special counsel finding clear case closed and his democratic counterpart Chuck Schumer said moments later on says, let's move on sort of like Richard Nixon saying let's move on at the height of the investigation of his wrongdoing. Of course, he wants to move on. He wants to cover up. He wants to silence on one of the most serious issues we face. Meanwhile, a house committee said to consider contempt of congress allocations for attorney general Bill VAR and the Justice department today after they refused to onerous subpoena to give the judiciary committee the full unredacted. Final report from Robert. Taylor.

Richard Nixon Russia Mitch Mcconnell Chuck Schumer Senate Donald Trump Bill Var Special Counsel Taylor Congress Robert Justice Department Attorney
Why Are Some Words Funny?

BrainStuff

06:33 min | 2 years ago

Why Are Some Words Funny?

"In the nineteen seventy-five movie, the sunshine boys, an aging vaudeville, comedian explains a classic truism of comedy to his nephew the case. Sound is always funny. The comedian played by Walter Matthau said fifty seven years in this business. You learn a few things, you know, what words are funny. And which words are not funny. Alka seltzer is funny. You say alka seltzer. You get a laugh, Casey Stengel. That's a funny name. Robert Taylor is not funny. Cupcake is funny tomato is not funny. Cleveland is funny. Maryland is not funny. Then there's chicken chicken is funny. Pickle is funny. And it's true. If you need a place name for a punchline, you're guaranteed to kill with Kalamazoo, connected key or Rancho Cucamonga, but why psychology professor Chris Westbury at the university of Berta has a fascinating theory. And it's based on perhaps the two unfunny est words in the English language statistical, probability Westbury. Published a paper in October of two thousand eighteen in the journal of experimental psychology with a first rate title, Wrigley, squeaky, Lennox and boobs. What makes some words funny in his research? He started with the list of the five thousand English words rated funniest by real humans and constructed a working with medical model for predicting the laugh factor of nearly every word in the dictionary. When Westbury applied his model to a data set of forty five thousand five hundred and sixteen English words, it decided that these ten words were the funniest of all up Chuck bubbly Baath wriggly. Yes, giggle. Kuch Cafa puffball and gigli runners-up included squeaky flappy and bucco and the perennial favorites of every eight year old on the planet poop, puke and boobs on the other end of the spectrum the word found to be the absolute least funny was harassment. In his paper Westbury explains that philosophers have been trying to unravel the mystery of humor for millennia Plato and Aristotle we're big fans of humor seeing it mostly as a way of denigrating and feeling superior to others Casero introduced incongruity theory, a writing that the most common kind of joke is when we expect one thing and another is said in which case our own disappointed. Expectation makes us laugh while the incongruity theory of comedy makes perfect sense of even rainy tins. Find switcheroo tricks high. Larry's Westbury says that it's not a true scientific theory in the clearly not every incongruence event is as funny as another a random coughing fit in a crowded movie theater isn't nearly as comical as a random farting fit. I mean, just try to say random farting fit without smiling. So the goal of Westbury's modeling experiments was to go beyond philosophical theorising and come up with a truly quantifiable scale of funny to do it. Westbury analyst words. In two different ways by their meaning and by their form for the first analysis. The researchers looked at semantic predictors. That group words with similar meanings. Using a free tool developed by Google that identifies words that are commonly used for one another aka co occurrence Westbury mapped out the semantic relationships between two hundred and thirty four of the human picked funniest words from this correlation plot, the researchers identified six different clusters or categories of funny words, insult sex party animal bodily function and expletive. Now. This is where things get dangerously mathematical since many of the words on the human rated funny list fell into more than one category. Other researchers needed a more precise measurement of how a words being translated into comedy using the Google tool. They came up with lists of words most closely related to each of the six categories, then they came up with the average values for each of those word categories. Using something called linear regression analysis. Those average values for each category. You know, insult expedited cetera became known as category defining vectors. When looking specifically at meaning it turns out that the funniest words don't necessarily fall cleanly into the most categories, but are the words whose mathematical values are the closest on average to those six category defining vectors. Here's how Westbury summed it up in a press. Brief the average similarity of a words meaning to these six categories is itself, the best measure, we found of a words funniness, especially at the word also has strongly positive emotional connotations. But meaning is only one type of measurement Westbury and his team looked at the form of funny words, a things like word length or the individual sounds or phonemes that make up each word in the second analysis the data fit nicely with the incongruity theory of humor. It turns out that the fewer times a word or its phonemes appear in the language. The funnier we think they are that helps explain why there are so many K and use ounds in funny word lists. There's typically improbable where it's ending in L E. Like Waddell in wriggle or another source of funds suggesting as the study, put it repetition usually with diminutive aspect. So why are we laughing? Now, this is where things get really weird the human brain seems as running all of these complex mathematical models all the time without any of us knowing it as we watch TV and read and talk to people our brains are constantly parsing language for subtle semantic, cross-connections and statistical probabilities and the result, at least on this basic one word level is what we call humor Westbury said if asked which letter is more common p or be I think the average person would have no clue consciously, but unconsciously they are sensitive to that. And we know that because they're funding this judgments are reflecting. Exactly that kind of fine tuned calculation. In other words, said Westbury people are using emotions to do math. Westbury argues that all of this makes perfect sense. Abolution airily our brains had been hardwired over millions of years to identify anything that's out of the ordinary as a potential threat and human emotions, including humor likely developed as ways of responding to improbable events and environments Westbury summed it up people laugh based on how improbable the world is. Of course, it's a long conceptual leap from predicting the funniness level of individual words to modeling the comedic mechanics of knock knock joker salty Limerick. But whispers, work points the way, maybe someday we'll finally understand why that chicken crossed the road. One thing's clear, though, a frog wouldn't have been half as

Chris Westbury Westbury Alka Seltzer Google Walter Matthau Casey Stengel Journal Of Experimental Psycho Maryland Cleveland Chicken Robert Taylor Kuch Cafa Pickle University Of Berta Harassment Larry Limerick Analyst
House Democrats prepare to take the reins as balance of power shifts

All Of It

00:54 sec | 3 years ago

House Democrats prepare to take the reins as balance of power shifts

"US house in the midterm elections. But as NPR's Scott Horsely reports, Trump warned Democrats not to be too aggressive in investigating his administration. Democratic house leader Nancy Pelosi says her party will not abandon nor relinquish its oversight. Responsibilities. Wants Democrats take control of the house early next year at a White House. News conference, Trump said he wants to work with Democrats. But he also cautioned if below sea and her colleagues used their newfound subpoena power to probe too deeply into his administration cooperation could grind to a halt. You can't do them simultaneously, by the way, just think somebody so you can do about. No, you can't because they're doing that. We're not doing the other just say you understand a short time later, Trump ousted attorney general Jeff Sessions drawing protests from lawmakers who worry what sessions departure might signal for the work of special counsel, Robert. Taylor. Scott Horsely NPR news Washington in his letter of resignation. Former attorney general Jeff Sessions

Donald Trump Jeff Sessions Scott Horsely NPR White House Nancy Pelosi Attorney Taylor Washington Special Counsel Robert
"robert taylor" Discussed on The Filmcast

The Filmcast

03:48 min | 3 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on The Filmcast

"Listen, I'm not gonna defend the skyscraper. It's terrible. I'm not going to say one is this is worse than that because it's not. It's just neither of those movies realized that there were just here to have campy goofy fun skyscraper has this diehard complex things. It can be die hard. And for way too long, the Meg has jaws complex and things that can be like way better. If we don't see the sharp for a while now now it's there's no tension. There's I, at least for me. It was no wonderful. Build up. There's no rich characters like you get in jaws. There's no feeling of of the city, not understanding what, what the terrorists, all of the things that make jaws jaws are absent in this movie. This movie is only here to get Jason, stay home in in the water with shark and see what happens and. Takes too long for that to happen. And when it does happen, it's not great. It's it is I feel like even the gags are a little too pedestrian to to make up for how long it took to get there. I just I just didn't have as much fun with this movie as I was hoping I I'm down for a goofy fun time. I am. I, like I said, I enjoyed deep blue sea. I think that movie is goofy fun and dumb like that movie. You know, I'm scared for LL. Cool. J. parrot I am right. The moment with the moment with Samuel Jackson is excellent. Yes, that movie. Like if you're thinking about going to see the Meg deeply, I think you'll like it more. If you're like me, you'll like it more. I, I don't know if people sees as enjoyable today as it was. I saw alert if you if you like the, here's the thing movie tickets are expensive everything. But I think if you're looking for like a nice fun summer young thing to just sit down and watching the theater young gets me see, run away from the heat, a little void, avoid. Oh, man. Quote, you're selling it. You really saw. Vigil, Robert Taylor in this movie, Robert Taylor, I wanna see him more stuff. AK agent Jones from the matrix, a longmire sheriff. What long player from TV let that guy great path is. I think for me, this is just filled with like a bunch of people just enjoy seeing. And that's kind of nice, honestly. And again, more so than skyscraper. Yeah, I definitely has a better cast of more interesting people skyscraper. I don't. I also don't think they were used well. I don't know. It was. It's it's not good. I don't. I didn't like it. I, I found it speed disappointingly bland, and and that's and that's my biggest criticism. I mean, what's great about movies like Meg, it makes you appreciate what actually good movies do. Well, you know what I mean? Like the Meg is if you took jaws and you took out the tense filmmaking dazzling set pieces, the memorable characters. What would you have left? The answer to that question is Mick, you know, like there's nothing memorable about this film. It is a complete nothing burger of a movie. There are some good things though. There are a couple of positive, isn't that a nothing burger. I know I just, I mean, look, I always try to find the positive in. I'm just talking about like the feeling I had after watching this movie is at that movie contributed. Absolutely nothing to my cinematic existence. Although I did see Dobie atmos- at ten AM on a on a Saturday morning. It's the way to see the Meg and even that circumstance, it was not. Enjoy it that much..

Meg Robert Taylor Samuel Jackson Dobie atmos Jason Mick Jones
"robert taylor" Discussed on BiggerPockets

BiggerPockets

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on BiggerPockets

"It and see if it works i started teaching it to my colleague after colleague after colleague after colleague and every single one of them by putting forth unwavering faith which is counterintuitive if you're not on track for a goal the faith usually goes out the window and then the effort follows right behind it because you think why am i going to really try when i don't believe i can actually go i'm so far off of this goal in so unwavering faith and extraordinary effort i taught it's all these colleagues the mine and it worked one and i can literally name the names jerry as i mean on and on jerry robert taylor they had a first ever they hit the same milestone the record is like the four minute mile after i broke it they did it one after another after another after another after another i didn't teach fancy sales strategies i said if you want to join the top one percent of our society of the achievers in this world that whether it's michael jordan who when the game is on the line he maintains unwavering faith that he can make the game winning shot even if he missed the last six shots most people doubt themselves not the champions and he puts forth extraordinary effort until the last possible second to win the game and that's a very rare mindset and approach to life and most recently i applied it to the cancer journey and i really believe that's why i was able to defy the odds and given a thirty percent chance of living i maintained unwavering faith i had a mantra i'm going to beat this cancer no matter what there's no other option and then i put forth extraordinary effort aided acupuncture aided coffee inas i did i mean i did ozone sauna i did the craziest diets like you i did whatever it took until the last moment and miraculously the cancer was was was beat so that is the miracle equation and i do believe it all if you can start practicing that an integrated in your miracle morning have affirmation that remind you i'm committed to achieve these results i'll put forth the extrordinary effort do whatever.

jerry robert taylor michael jordan thirty percent four minute one percent
"robert taylor" Discussed on Mike Drop

Mike Drop

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on Mike Drop

"And so would you say that a lot of your co workers were were similarly brought up in terms of you know didn't have those types of experiences to help out with yeah i think there's various levels of lifestyle that that my peers grew up in a good friend of mine grew up in the robert taylor homes in in chicago which was a rough rough housing project right so did did he maybe had a head start into the understanding of that lifestyle you know when he's growing up in a in a chicago housing project that's designed to hold thirty thousand people and it's holding sixty thousand people you know and and the the drugs and the violence around it he saw that as young age and translated that but but how many people grow up like most of us don't most of us don't most of us are are on little bit more privileged than that yeah i think it's it's interesting that you know just kind of the all walks of life i guess that i know in the seal teams like we had guys that were from nebraska iowa like me we had guys that were from you know boston grew up you know in south boston getting beat up we had you know guys that were from wall street guys that were you know polo players in california you know there's the uncommon man with or the common man with an uncommon will to succeed you know kind of what bound us together as as a as a as a constant you know but it sounds like you know and again with my experience that i've had with some of the law enforcement groups that i work with now there's a lot of similarities there you see some pretty pretty wild wild swamps and terms of the disparity between different backgrounds.

chicago iowa boston california robert taylor nebraska
"robert taylor" Discussed on On The Media

On The Media

02:43 min | 3 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on On The Media

"Now it might be good to relax at the end of the day but it is not good for lowering your blood pressure screw it missed study suggests that red wine is exercise in a bottle that the fruit of the vine fermented could actually be medicinal is attempting yet potentially dangerous conclusion robert taylor assistant managing editor at wine spectator trapped that notion back to its birthplace a sixty minutes special from 1991 we'll the sixty minutes piece couldn't have come out of a more perfect time for the wine industry really in the 80s america was obsessed with fitness i think every house probably had a jane fonda vhs tapes an espn's daytime bread and butter was aerobics shows and weightlifting shows the 80s where a tough time for wine especially red wine most people drank white wine lotta pena gratiot discuss it's easy to drink sure fell complex are chile goes down easy and you also had the rise of mothers against drunk driving at the time who you know we're very effective in changing the discussion over alcohol and the safety of children and any one on the road absolutely the reaganera war on drugs and alcohol at a very significant impact on the culture so november 1991 this piece a on sixty minutes there has been for years the believe by doctors in many countries that alcohol in particular red wine would uses the and heart disease now it's been all but confirmed it was viewed by nearly twenty two million households it was really one of sixty minutes his most popular segments at the time they revisited it frequently morley safer certainly was enthusiastic about it he loved red wine the impact on wine sales in america was immediate in 1992 red wine sales rose thirty nine percent and the us while and they maintained popularity tillis stay to the stack now some of the assertions in the peace are pretty wild like this one it moderate intake of i goal prevent odyssey's by chief dickerson i'm indices for safety person who is this guy making these assertions well search renault was really a maverick at the time he was a frenchcanadian medical researcher and scientists who moved from bordeaux to canada at age twenty when he was struck by the incidence of coronary.

assistant managing editor wine spectator america espn chile us tillis dickerson researcher robert taylor jane fonda morley canada sixty minutes thirty nine percent
"robert taylor" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

01:59 min | 4 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

"I am very injuries are very important we know what else is important cast this african jazz opener irs african what sort of thing i had some complicated feeling back to a conversation we had last week about african jazz this was technically hip hop routine but it looked like an african jazz routine leader how did you feel about this luther brown thing that don't even have any notes about it this is just the thing that i watched and didn't really have any feelings about i am it like every routine robert taylor of ever dance yeah i saw it i don't know that it had anything to say that exactly it was it was fine i never really like when all these people are in like a specific cultural costume or worse in a big cultural costume which is what this was not my favorite uh also i watch this on hulu so i don't know if this was the tv if this happened on tv but throughout the whole episode the audio did not how did not include the audience clapping so all of the routines ended didn't dead silence which was very straight and very distracting i did not notice that may at at those laws would have noticed that because i don't really care about clap yet but i thought that the routine ended and everyone was just in like stunned silence for a second and then it kept happening so that there were there were also a bunch of pre recorded things in this episode lake what like i i would say linked both navy not this one because the then we saw them in these costumes for their individual in troas but the both group proteins to me looked very pre filmed at the very least the allstar one had to be pre film because it had a camera trick and aol i didn't notice that.

robert taylor hulu troas irs
"robert taylor" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

01:41 min | 4 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

"Yeah well you're handling it because they weren't the only team on your drafts that you liked okay that's why you have to follow girl high are light lesson i was actually i i really listen to our previous podcast before before recording every week and we got to the end of the draft near like i'm going to put all of my hopes already gone as like bestcase scenario for me it's operating jasmine 'cause i think that they could win and also i love them so i've gotten to i've got a new team that i am reading for it to go all the way but i still don't like them as much as like at least two teams on your on your draft so that's not great but there were some there was some good or teens it was a fun episode i was moderately spoiled for the episode because i knew that robert went home but i did not know which robert and and so i fell all good being like i can live with robert taylor going home we did not call them go very far and just totally forgot that it was possible differ robert went home and i have in my notes i am tired of this to people having the same names every single time they bring up jasmine's partner i think of the allstar robert so i'm i'm glad that that actually paid off in a little small way in that you've got to carry in extra couple of days of hope somewhere yeah i was mata not totally spoil actually added to the suspense sounds like oh this is going to be 'cause i just kind of assumed it was going to be paul but that's what happened i guess on the judges making choices.

partner paul robert taylor
"robert taylor" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

02:18 min | 4 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

"People are like and also their olive like i think they are going to go i fired to no fewer just because we're also love them so i'm going to go i think it's risky because i don't know if allison how her she is but i'm gonna go with logan and allison is i think if i'll send does comeback she's gonna just rake in the votes yet okay comfort and i'm going to go card and mark yeah i think that they would be pretty high on the board can see how they would go deep altaeh robert and jazzmen next he later robert jail his jobs and partner robert there okay okay now i'm really torn because my brain is saying robert taylor in my heart is saying cyrus in case uh yes go with my heart heart surgery that's probably be full of sire as she's got a thing that people remember i think that that is a fine pick 'n that's choose on cd of supposed to go home like where he actually were kinda get an getting down to it honestly you can have robert kim your girl i don't know i'm trying to win here um i'll take out i am to ask the infection i wanna win that's amazing okay you take fiction thank you for that 'cause i was just i just want than taylor you can have robbery figure than i'm gonna i know what reverend taylor either but i was looking at the listeners like i'm going to end up with jenna and fiction fiction okay i'm digging robert here yeah so like obviously you're taking jenna right.

allison logan robert robert taylor robert kim jenna partner robbery
"robert taylor" Discussed on The Tech Guy

The Tech Guy

01:40 min | 4 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on The Tech Guy

"It all started in nineteen sixty six robert taylor had just taken a job at the pentagon director of the information processing techniques office which is part of art advanced research projects agency he gets into the office and he looks and at the time rp funding three different i'm getting all his by the way from the great john markups article about rubber taylor in the new york times but but you know this is legend ride to well known to people who follow the history of the internet he got the office and there were three different computer systems none of which could talk to each other and he said this is not a good idea we need we need some way for we need some sort of common language that are different computer systems can use to talk to one another so he went to the head of pa charlie hurt spell and said charlie what do you think charlie said that's a good idea he took a million dollars at the end of the ballistic missile defense budget and put it into the art of budget and said figure it out and they did they designed the protocols the power the internet they actually invented the internet back in the sixties fast forward of the early seventies he's a busy rocks palo alto research center northern california he got xerox to do something called the alto which was a computer with when doing graphics never in this early seventies nobody heard about that.

robert taylor director new york times charlie california xerox pentagon million dollars
"robert taylor" Discussed on The Tech Guy (MP3)

The Tech Guy (MP3)

01:40 min | 4 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on The Tech Guy (MP3)

"It all started in nineteen sixty six robert taylor had just taken a job at the pentagon director of the information processing techniques office which is part of art advanced research projects agency he gets into the office and he looks and at the time rp funding three different i'm getting all his by the way from the great john markups article about rubber taylor in the new york times but but you know this is legend ride to well known to people who follow the history of the internet he got the office and there were three different computer systems none of which could talk to each other and he said this is not a good idea we need we need some way for we need some sort of common language that are different computer systems can use to talk to one another so he went to the head of pa charlie hurt spell and said charlie what do you think charlie said that's a good idea he took a million dollars at the end of the ballistic missile defense budget and put it into the art of budget and said figure it out and they did they designed the protocols the power the internet they actually invented the internet back in the sixties fast forward of the early seventies he's a busy rocks palo alto research center northern california he got xerox to do something called the alto which was a computer with when doing graphics never in this early seventies nobody heard about that.

robert taylor director new york times charlie california xerox pentagon million dollars
"robert taylor" Discussed on The Tech Guy (MP3)

The Tech Guy (MP3)

01:40 min | 4 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on The Tech Guy (MP3)

"It all started in nineteen sixty six robert taylor had just taken a job at the pentagon director of the information processing techniques office which is part of art advanced research projects agency he gets into the office and he looks and at the time rp funding three different i'm getting all his by the way from the great john markups article about rubber taylor in the new york times but but you know this is legend ride to well known to people who follow the history of the internet he got the office and there were three different computer systems none of which could talk to each other and he said this is not a good idea we need we need some way for we need some sort of common language that are different computer systems can use to talk to one another so he went to the head of pa charlie hurt spell and said charlie what do you think charlie said that's a good idea he took a million dollars at the end of the ballistic missile defense budget and put it into the art of budget and said figure it out and they did they designed the protocols the power the internet they actually invented the internet back in the sixties fast forward of the early seventies he's a busy rocks palo alto research center northern california he got xerox to do something called the alto which was a computer with when doing graphics never in this early seventies nobody heard about that.

robert taylor director new york times charlie california xerox pentagon million dollars
"robert taylor" Discussed on The Tech Guy (MP3)

The Tech Guy (MP3)

01:40 min | 4 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on The Tech Guy (MP3)

"It all started in nineteen sixty six robert taylor had just taken a job at the pentagon director of the information processing techniques office which is part of art advanced research projects agency he gets into the office and he looks and at the time rp funding three different i'm getting all his by the way from the great john markups article about rubber taylor in the new york times but but you know this is legend ride to well known to people who follow the history of the internet he got the office and there were three different computer systems none of which could talk to each other and he said this is not a good idea we need we need some way for we need some sort of common language that are different computer systems can use to talk to one another so he went to the head of pa charlie hurt spell and said charlie what do you think charlie said that's a good idea he took a million dollars at the end of the ballistic missile defense budget and put it into the art of budget and said figure it out and they did they designed the protocols the power the internet they actually invented the internet back in the sixties fast forward of the early seventies he's a busy rocks palo alto research center northern california he got xerox to do something called the alto which was a computer with when doing graphics never in this early seventies nobody heard about that.

robert taylor director new york times charlie california xerox pentagon million dollars
"robert taylor" Discussed on The Tech Guy (MP3)

The Tech Guy (MP3)

01:40 min | 4 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on The Tech Guy (MP3)

"It all started in nineteen sixty six robert taylor had just taken a job at the pentagon director of the information processing techniques office which is part of art advanced research projects agency he gets into the office and he looks and at the time rp funding three different i'm getting all his by the way from the great john markups article about rubber taylor in the new york times but but you know this is legend ride to well known to people who follow the history of the internet he got the office and there were three different computer systems none of which could talk to each other and he said this is not a good idea we need we need some way for we need some sort of common language that are different computer systems can use to talk to one another so he went to the head of pa charlie hurt spell and said charlie what do you think charlie said that's a good idea he took a million dollars at the end of the ballistic missile defense budget and put it into the art of budget and said figure it out and they did they designed the protocols the power the internet they actually invented the internet back in the sixties fast forward of the early seventies he's a busy rocks palo alto research center northern california he got xerox to do something called the alto which was a computer with when doing graphics never in this early seventies nobody heard about that.

robert taylor director new york times charlie california xerox pentagon million dollars
"robert taylor" Discussed on The Tech Guy (MP3)

The Tech Guy (MP3)

01:40 min | 4 years ago

"robert taylor" Discussed on The Tech Guy (MP3)

"It all started in nineteen sixty six robert taylor had just taken a job at the pentagon director of the information processing techniques office which is part of art advanced research projects agency he gets into the office and he looks and at the time rp funding three different i'm getting all his by the way from the great john markups article about rubber taylor in the new york times but but you know this is legend ride to well known to people who follow the history of the internet he got the office and there were three different computer systems none of which could talk to each other and he said this is not a good idea we need we need some way for we need some sort of common language that are different computer systems can use to talk to one another so he went to the head of pa charlie hurt spell and said charlie what do you think charlie said that's a good idea he took a million dollars at the end of the ballistic missile defense budget and put it into the art of budget and said figure it out and they did they designed the protocols the power the internet they actually invented the internet back in the sixties fast forward of the early seventies he's a busy rocks palo alto research center northern california he got xerox to do something called the alto which was a computer with when doing graphics never in this early seventies nobody heard about that.

robert taylor director new york times charlie california xerox pentagon million dollars