28 Burst results for "Schafer"
No Jail Time in 1st Riot Sentence; Oath Keeper Pleads Guilty
"A member of the oath keepers extremist group pleaded guilty to charges related to the January capital right great young pleaded guilty to conspiracy and obstruction of an official proceeding he is the first keeper to plead guilty young also agreed to cooperate in the investigation authorities say he was seen on camera wearing a helmet and tactical vest part of the military style stack marching through the crowd before entering the capitol building another oath keeper Jon Ryan Schafer also pleaded guilty but not to conspiracy Anna Morgan Lloyd from Indiana was the first person sentenced in connection with the right three years probation after the riot Lloyd call January sixth the best day ever in court she apologized to the court her family and the American people at Donahue Washington
Fresh update on "schafer" discussed on AP News Radio
"A member of the oath keepers extremist group pleaded guilty to charges related to the January capital right great young pleaded guilty to conspiracy and obstruction of an official proceeding he is the first keeper to plead guilty young also agreed to cooperate in the investigation authorities say he was seen on camera wearing a helmet and tactical vest part of the military style stack marching through the crowd before entering the capitol building another oath keeper Jon Ryan Schafer also pleaded guilty but not to conspiracy Anna Morgan Lloyd from Indiana was the first person sentenced in connection with the right 3 years probation after the riot Lloyd call January 6 the best day ever in court she apologized to the court her family and the American people at Donahue Washington
How does Puerto Rico become a state?
"It's common for people to lump puerto rican statehood and dc statehood in with each other and there are some parallels. Like part of rico. Dc is more populous than the states of vermont and wyoming yet. It enjoys no meaningful representation in congress and like puerto rico. This lack of independence has often put the district at the mercy of petty battles for political clout considered former congressman jason. Chafe it's who was elected to represent district in southeastern utah to the dismay of dc's liberal city council. This conservative politicians spent a significant chunk of two thousand fifteen. Nc thousand sixteen obstructing cities decision to legalise cannabis and to authorize euthanasia in certain circumstances. Schafer's threatened mayor bowser with jail. If she allowed legal marijuana she allowed it. I have a lot of things to do here. In the district of columbia me. Being in jail wouldn't be a good thing. Meanwhile puerto ricans reeling from hurricane. Maria could only watch as senate. Republicans held up the passage of a robust disaster. Eight bill for weeks on top of that. The economic fate of the island hinges on a bankruptcy like process established by congress called presa promise stands for puerto rico oversight management and economic stability act. You'll notice is not a perfect bill in the right direction. Those nielsen bus. Though john this it s mesa people born in puerto. Rico are us citizens receive a social security number at birth and are eligible for an american passport. They can relocate to the continental. Us and work freely the do not have to deal with the barriers that apply to most immigrants and yet their citizenship is conditional. Even if puerto ricans on the island wanted to vote for the president of the united states last november third the constitution forbids it and despite counting three point one million residents. So that's more than the dakotas en vermont combined. Puerto rico is not entitled to voting senators or to a commensurate number of house representatives. And as we get into later in this episode this is far from being the only tangible consequence of the island's status as a territory of the united states which brings us back to the big fundamental question that freeze puerto rico on november third should puerto rico be admitted immediately into the union as a state. Yes or no. On election day. Puerto ricans voted in favor of becoming the fifty first state. The vote was non-binding and would need the approval of congress to push statehood forward Directly voted in in an absolute majority more than fifty two percent to pursue stated that result sets the wheels in motion for the island's governor to appoint a commission which in turn will develop a transition plan for congress and the president's review that same day. These voters also handed a narrow victory to gubernatorial candidate. Pedro pierluisi from the new progressive party. While he's opponent. Carlos delgado favored the status quo. Pierre-louis is one of puerto rico's fiercest advocates for statehood here. He is in february. Two thousand fifteen introducing statehood bill before congress at the time. Pierluigi was puerto rico's resident commissioner. Which is a nonvoting seat in the house of representatives. Bipartisan bill introducing today flows from and builds upon the two thousand twelve referendum and the federal appropriation enacted in response to that referendum. In other words this bill is being filed now because the strategic foundation is firmly in place every action i take is designed to advance the statehood calls because it is beyond dispute that territory star status is the main source of wrinkles grave economic and social problems. There's no question that the united states treatment of puerto rico as a territory of second-class citizens has caused very tangible damage. But what must come next may not be as simple as deciding. Yes or no on statehood as both senator mitch. Mcconnell and governor elect purely suggest in fact november third marked puerto rico's six referendum on the question of statehood previous attempts have been mired in controversy and bigger opposed for example the two thousand seventeen referendum drew a ninety seven percent majority for statehood pretty clear-cut right but actually voter participation was abysmal that year. Thanks to a very effective very organized. Boycott participation was hired as time around but opponents of the referendum have argued that the question was stacked that it may not have been obvious to voters that a no steve hood was in fact a yes on independence or some alternative status opponents say the ladder deserves consideration that distinction between dc and rico matters a great deal. No one is seriously arguing that the nation's capital should become an independent nation. Instead the concerns over self rule truly boil down for dc statehood or no statehood. Not so with purdah rico. And it all comes down to the island's history joining me. Today is in is auto a civil rights lawyer at the center for constitutional rights and the author of. It's time to talk about cuba and puerto rico to an essay published in issue. Twenty seven of current affairs magazine angelo. Welcome to deconstructed high grabbing to understand. Why puerto rico faces a much more complicated question than statehood or no steve hood. I think it's important to grapple a bit with its relationship with the rest of the country in your recent essay. You argue that. Puerto rico gives us a sense of what cuba might look like today if it was still under american control. What is the context in which puerto rico becomes. Us territory rico. Became a territory. Much like cuba fell under united states. Monitor ship dominion through the eighteen. Ninety eight spanish-american war in which the united states took possession of guam had dominion over the philippines. And of course cuban puerto rico
Washington DC's Arlington Memorial Bridge fully reopens after 2 years
"When Case you're out driving, and you haven't heard this yet the cones are gone. All six lanes air now open on the Arlington Memorial Bridge. After over two years, constructionism for the project has been a success. It's come in on time and on budget, and it will extend the life of the bridge first. 75 years that was Interior Secretary David Bernhardt at the bridge is reopening. This was the first complete rehab in the bridge is 88 year, history work has been done on the historic granite and the bridges, support and road service have all been replaced. But Jonathan Schafer with the National Park Service says that this is more than just a transportation project. Arlington Memorial Bridge is a monument to the sacrifices of our nation's veterans. It's a ceremonial entrance to nation's capital, Luke Luker w T. O P. News.
Washington DC's Arlington Memorial Bridge fully reopens after 2 years
"Between between D D C C and and Northern Northern Virginia. Virginia. The The cones cones are are gone gone and and all all six six lanes lanes and and sidewalk sidewalk seven seven re re open open on on the the Arlington. Arlington. Memorial Memorial Bridge. Bridge. After After over over two two years, years, constructionism constructionism over the project has been a success. It's come in on time and on bucket, and it will extend the life of the bridge for 75 years. That was Interior Secretary David Bernhardt at the bridge is reopening. This was the first complete rehab in the bridge is 88 year, history work has been done on the historic granite and the bridges, support and road service have all been replaced. But Jonathan Schafer with the National Park Service, says that this is more than just a transportation problem. Checked. Arlington Memorial Bridge is a monument to the sacrifices of our nation's veterans. It's a ceremonial entrance to the nation's capital Look. Luker w. T O P News tonight. There are questions surrounding
"schafer" Discussed on The Dental Hacks Podcast
"Already. I love this. Love this concept also. I think example like we're like something you. I'm sure you've seen all the time at a patient is six years old. She's in good health but he's mother-in-law period of surgery. She's gone through. She spent money or mouth average her mouth and those those poor people those people they they think once they've spent that money that it's good forever you know and they didn't get that way because they're oral health was great in the first place and actually she's actually pretty reasonable patient like she knows things are not allowed her mouth. She sees a period honest every other areas other appointment. Okay greencore team are in bad shape now the giant nice law at fractional boggles like. You can't really do a crown on because it's like there's nothing left to crown you cut it off little classified feeling gonna pop off the week. Grab onto you know. I said the same thing as copies off. Bossa crowns on my next A message and i think she loves pink. Amy no whatever it was like half the price of crowd chart sure sure and it's just a great bucs actually as gt that last forbids. She's right brand plans and it just. It's a wonderful. Call my office where it's like. I need that thing between the filling and between a crap using on extra that is. That's a really good point. There's there is man. I suspect there's a lot of people listening right now. They're like yeah. I could use that thing because for for a lot of people. Crown is a bridge too far but a big filling doesn't do them justice even even if you can do a big filling. Well a lot of times doesn't do them justice. I know a lot of the people that go. No the big. But then what i find reality is sometimes. They're hard enough to work on that. You can't get an ideal feeling man when you can work outside the mouth all of a sudden you got. You got a fighting chance doing something decent form. That's a big deal. It's been a huge obstacle. As i think though you know i i'm a guy who doesn't like crowns Fine crowns be kinda struggled my day. mostly yeah i will interest off a give me a lower archery over around or ginger but added signing it. Just it's been wonderful like you said at some doing an md b. l. on a under nineteen where patients always cabbies original six months. It's a pain in the butt. But you knew that. Emma yells not last six months in imo. Db l. is just giving you more margin to rod. That's that's exactly that's and england. Also think lou these things all with just an arm gi yeah. I know a tartar. Corey about the see thinks you should buy them. Because of or those of like a composite blocks the blocks are. Yeah yes. I think for about a decade ago. Got it with anyway. I've had so much luck Glass heimer cement where you can actually have the perfect isolation. it's so easy to do just wonderful. That's so i feel like. I feel like a printer in this particular case between we've talked about to situations that are the inbetween That we don't have for instance you know the being able to make more than one healing denture for a patient because printing brings the the lab cost down significantly in the same thing with this provisional temporary crown but it's better than it's better than a big filling Potentially gives them time so they can save up for a crown or maybe in the case of the older woman. This could be the be the end. The end restoration with resin reinforced glass. I i don't know it's interesting. It's like the printing the printers giving you those in between that you might not have otherwise. That's a big deal a huge deal especially especially 'cause not raking the bank. I think more than anything the dentist might just as it did even the cost. We're so used as dentists yet. I'll you know. I'll just eat the cost on. This is a good person. Any all are all brown people. But he's don't want to be. You can't run a charity business but you still want xactly right right. Customers do your patients. And i and if you owned a practice i've i've owned a practice for twenty two years. I know some of these people better than i know. A lot of my friends dubbed just seen him a lot. You're like you are. You're going to cut off your nose to spite your face because you don't realize that it isn't all about dollars and cents in. This is an option. That's really good. That actually helps bring the cost down. I'm sort of this really cool. So basically what we've talked about in lots of different ways is how printing can be that in between option for cost savings. I know that as as you know comprehensive dentistry. We shouldn't be worrying about the cost. Make where everyone always worth costs. Let's be perfectly honest always. It's always a concern. No matter what and i think so for dentists who have a little bit of creativity for dentists who are interested in doing a little bit of the lab work in house Printers could be that option in between as really good. I haven't one nice thing about it. Yeah let's hear it. I think the one thing that i'm missy is ortho like that's we're just much. I mean so barren butter putting me on this. Yeah carnegie barron from meeting stenmark guys. Those guys will make you spend money. I tell you have a case where you just need like just one or two teeth and if similar visit line with that was muslim I bill two thousand dollars. Yeah it's he's up there. Yeah so. I can charge you know a thousand dollars miner. Two minutes on these cases in that makes the to so much easier from their not necessarily perfect. That's another it's another perfect example. It's the inbetween where you can. You can pass the savings on your patient and you can still. You can feel good about the treatment and you didn't break the bank on either end. That's pretty great. Actually exactly what. That's just pert as exactly it russell. Thanks for joining us. I think this will plant the seed for a lot of folks that may be looking at printing and need to be able to justify it so we probably did that for people. You probably help people spend a lot of money here so i wonder if you feel proud of yourself russell really. I'm impressed impressive. So if you're looking for that in between spot and a lot of different cases maybe a printers for you in russell. Thank you for joining us. This was great and we'll talk again soon figure..
"schafer" Discussed on The Dental Hacks Podcast
"What's up everybody welcome game. Joining me this week is Tina Amini Stein and Stein Stein like. Stein I like. Which means one Stein? Exactly same flavored is here. Everybody and making his inaugural scoop appearance is Michael Swaine Michael Walker show swain scoop. Yes. So. Damon there's been a couple of you didn't host that you wouldn't know Michael was on those or not? Just put that up. Think there's only two. Really. I didn't host. You had one without me right when she was in Germany. And then Kim knows stole my spotlight one time. Yeah Yep. That's true. Swim. He's been working with us for a while now, but we've been wanting to game on Gamecube. We finally wrangled them. Now that some are gaming has come to an end. He actually has some free time. so Michael Tell us about what's your favorite game of all time? Wow. That's a hotter than you probably meant to solicit. Day. They ask us this. When we joined the company I joined about. Game. When you join game scooping and they put the Bar Code on the back of your neck. They ask you. What's your favorite video game? And at the time I said SCICLUNA. And that's. Still Very Near and dear to my heart, but I gotta say right now at this time in my life. You asked me that Damon. I have to be honest. That's stranding. Game of all time it I've had in the middle of a very spiritual experience with it I'm about one hundred fifty hours of put into that game and wow, I've just. It's opening the up in ways I didn't think I was I was thinking a lot this week? Because there's that hint at the sequel and found that strangely comforting, because first of all I had a great time play. It was absolutely favor game last year. What we laughing at what are we getting? He's making united. Here. We didn't close. Einstein has judging our tastes. He's he's like crying out loud about this. It's more. But even though it has some some weirdest, too. I had a really good time playing and I I. Really Really Look back in that time fondly and I like really WanNa kind of. A comfort game like that again it was. That's what I was calling the right word. It was my animal crossing new horizons. It got me through the quarantine instead of building my little house I was walking around. Little Roads Oh. Yeah, my maps complete every road section that can be built as. Sent, brother Yeah when. Curls up in the air as the craziest road Love, so, what was it before that stranding? I cannot. And we played the second ads. VR Game also very in inventive as Tim Schafer in the People Double Oh. I. In that's interesting, it's a very interesting answer destiny. For my like my personal, whenever I'm trying to come up with my favorite of anything of all time, just like my own little sort of a personal. I limit myself to only things that were released at least five years ago. That way I have some hindsight that I can sort of. You know you're absolutely right. There's recency biases in play for sure and the. Okay, we you. You say Yo exclude things from five years ago. No. It's no. It has to be at least five years old. Probably reflects on your in order for it. For me to consider it one of the best of whatever of all time, yeah, for example I have a playlist that I keep updated of my favorite songs of all time. They're called God tears songs, but I won't allow any song. That's less than five years old on that playlist. Okay I think that makes sense. I think the Oscars actually showed work that way. We'd have some perspective on things at that point. That's a great idea that's your. Of. Tina. Do you notice when we do a game of the year? Stuff that our staffs tends to think about things that just came out especially for music. That's when I really noticed an. Fresh on your mind. Exactly, it's also holiday season right so all these games are out, and it's just like I've never been able to separate that out. At the Santa, then towards the end of the year, we have more time to like finally. Catch up on some game, so it gives people an opportunity to play the stuff early in the year that they had. To not throw. Our whole came on the air system under the bus SAM.
The Allure of the Roadtrip: Building Towable Tiny Houses with Author Chris Schapdick
"I'm curious if we just art with with your kind of personal story you know what brought you to the tiny house movement and then what what made you decide to become an Tiny house builder yeah it's well it's it's as with most things in life they very often happens sort of by accident not slants sort of way and it's it's the same thing for me really I I was going back like about five six years I was a father a nine year old girl living at New York City in Berry league populated suburbia here and I kind of regretted that my daughter wasn't really getting a lot of Serb exposure due to to nature and two things that I don as a kid camping fishing hiking these sorts of things so I started thinking about that more more and I decided to buy a piece of land North York City with the idea that we would go up there we would can for something that would be a place to Kinda destination for the two of us in the one thing led to another it was right around that time that I found H. Schafer's Tiny House spoke and that kind of intrigued May and then I started going online and I found tiny houses they were b Ah Goto at the time you know if you go back a couple of years there weren't that many companies doing this sort of thing and and yeah and and suv this idea of having a place to go Kim kind of evolved into well would've built cabin there or something like that better and Yeah let's go another in Iowa wound up deciding on a tiny house and building a tiny house I'd did for a a shell build from tumbleweed folks since it was a little intimidated with doing all the framing and roofing and things like that myself are so the offered what was called an Army Amish Orrin Razor and I went with that and yet proceeded to sort of spend the next several years off and on weekends kind of finalizing that building and doing all the various things that need to be done the insulation the interior electrical plumbing and coming up with all the various decisions that to be made in that during that process as well but that's kind of like how how yeah I got for me to be talking about this wonderful tiny house upstate New York that's awesome so it's a it's a tiny house on wheels which tumbleweed model is it is the Linda Linden do that anymore but but yeah says the Linden model has nicer to foot up or on the back of it and that that appeal to me definitely so do you still you still have that tiny house absolutely yes great that's great so you you finished out the tumbleweed one then what what was the next step to saying I want to do this for other people yeah yeah so when I finished the house into a tiny house showed that was taking place in North Jersey I'd never really intended to to take the house you know ability to travel with you know it was really built to to to fill the purpose that interest described but this show was taking place that was like well you know what Lake with slips get more involved in the community because I you know I enjoy this let's let's get together with some other like minded people and it wasn't too far away spend sixty mile drive you know my my truck was up to the task of towing it there and I went to the tiny show was really I didn't know what to expect quite frankly and during the course of building the house maybe ten people got to see it you're tired on this one weekend ad like three or four thousand people trek through the House and in just the feedback and be the positive reception that I got from people in them and the kind words that they had from the House of what I've done is really just very socially overwhelming for me and it gave me a little bit of pause and I thought well I don't ever get this kind of reward or feedback from the five job you know I go in there stangeland during paid but I'm like crunching numbers on a spreadsheet writing emails that is not very fulfilling this weekend blatantly was had me kind of reconsider yeah Lord aspects of my life at that point wow that's huge yeah I guess when you're you know working nine to five which which I did for while as well nobody like treats your work as like something amazing and Special Lake worth worth congratulating but I guess in the tiny swirled because everything can be so unique everything kind of reflects the builder or the client or both there is the opportunity to it's really impact people with with the work that you do yeah absolutely not I couldn't agree more and and that houses is really just an extension of who I am exactly like what you're describing is it's such a personal thing when in our lives do we really have that opportunity ninety to create something like that that's such an expression for we are what we hold the import so forth so what was the first what was that well I guess what was the second tiny house you built after your your personal house yeah so the second time he asked us kind of funny because the first tiny house great reception I was like that was awesome i WanNa do this again Xie House show that wasn't so conveniently located that I could just kind of drag my house to it goes down in Florida like okay we'll Matt telling my ten thousand power house for New York to Florida unrealistic so we'll have a way how do I get to have this experience again build another tiny house and that's when I started building sort of the smaller more mobile of Artaud Gypsy wagon types pictures and they put that second tiny house together in a matter of like six weeks the first five years Bill Amazon took six weeks in and off the floor and I went and it was it was really just a desire to continue to be part of the community and Environment yeah so was that the Gypsy wagon yes gypsy wagon bill but I did nice and did you did you sell that house the Florida show did not sell it at the Florida Show I subsequently sold it but but it was yeah it was something that the second I'm bill was something that I wanted to reduce I'd I'd already started thinking about continuing to build these and building four of them for for bull so as part of that process what I built the press gypsy wagon I documented the entire build I was taking a look let me do online floors or something like that ultimately it while the apartment struggles dot com and I got a lot of Nice feedback there and again that my point there was really to make money with it or whatever it was just something that I did at pure enjoyment and and and the whole so you know helping others do something similar yeah and I love I love that you put this up on instructive holes and you know that website I feel like it was really big in the like maybe like late audits early tens it's a wonderful resource like people post so many cool projects up there and like you've got a step by step basically set of instructions for how to build a Gypsy wagon now I'm curious now that you've built several more tiny houses what are some things on that Gypsy wagon that that you would do differently well you know one thing that's always been tricky as working with wood and especially when you're working with plywood which is kind of be the exterior shell is Jesse wagons the process of ceiling that would and protecting it from the what's is such a is such an important stab and it's it's tricky right because there's those sugars a lot of like sort of green grade policies but you want to use the environmentally friendly products ideally worry about things like allergies off gas and people have sensitivities those types of things so that's that's kind of that was a struggle right out of the gate some extended like continues to be one where I try to be like very thorough. CNN ceiling this this this plywood is something that it always found to be a bit of a struggle
"schafer" Discussed on Working Interferences Dental Podcast for Dentists
"Working Interferences is intended for mature audiences since the hosts never grew up someone needs to be the adult here is Josh in Linz Bras what is up welcome to the working interferences pod yes gentle advice show I'm Josh Watson an island Timmerman went ahead a Little package on my desk that I came to work this morning and we sitting there and I picked it up get actually looked sort of like the box that are aligned technology shifts that retainers in so I just thought it was a retainer yeah Chevron should have gone to the lab until like walking into the lab and I looked down and says it says it's from Lance Timmerman so I figured it was not retainers not likely no yeah so I I opened it up into my pleasant surprise it was a little gift from you which is Halloween Gift Yeah it was a Mardi MC fly I think it's called a pop funk Oh yeah fun co pop yeah it's it's a figures that you've probably seen around don't you Google Funk O. F. U. N. K. O. pop in your you'll see him they're kind of cartoonish characters little vinyl dolls vinyl yeah action figure of Mardi MC fly and he's got all of these figures have like big black is like like like does Robert Shaw would say jaws and it made my day was in the Mardi make fly outfit that I love the yeah the red vest in the denim jacket and even had little Nike White and Red Cortez on which is very detailed so I appreciate it man thank you so much you're welcome we were I had no idea it's one of those things where it's come to find out it's local it's a local business oh I had no idea I figured they were made in China somewhere and there's figured up in Everett My wife grew up in Everett Washington and Funchal headquarters are there and She had her thirty year high school reunion a few weeks ago and the next day she went off to do a thing and and I my daughter would came to visit so we swing by the headquarters the Funchal headquarters and in this place was just like Gargantuan Museum and I'm walking through and I saw the the morning look fly in a murmur you talking about that's your favorite get up for Halloween and So I bought it and sent it that's my thing I just went on Ebay and googled or searched on Ebay fun co pop and just sorted by most expensive and there's a fun Cope Hop Stan Lee gold silver metallic chrome addition signed set rare ten piece one of ten you're for the low low by now or best offer price of ninety nine thousand nine hundred ninety nine dollars and ninety nine cents well I'm going to go on record and say quite pay that Martic fly I hope not I certainly hope not I'm close yeah I'm sure that it's not worth that I'm sure that that vinet Stanley ones not worth that much that's just seems like one of those things where you put but I'm looking at there's a lot of these that are in the thousands of dollars for for these I guess he's limited edition chase ones and whatnot so I appreciate it's standing proudly on my desk got me through my day today so I appreciate that awesome we have a guest today we do we have a guest who I met in person at electchester that I did in New Orleans I think it was last year I was had we had corresponded online but I'd never met him in person in met him in person with surprise that he was just jacked I mean just ripped a solid probably forty eight chest I would guess and just like like Polo shirt like bus being out of the CY like arms like busting out of the out of the the elastic and so it was just like man this guy is just just ripped and I was impressed and his unique practice model and he's got got an event coming up so we wanted to talk about that so like to welcome to the show show from some New Orleans Louisiana Russell Schaefer what's up Russell not much josh good to hear from y'all hey y'all ben I'm good are what are you crushing on the bench right now oh man three weeks just because well right now just actually been going through a matt damages stuff with doing Kito stuff in his the drop weight right now so all the all the weight lifting stuff's taken aback back in everything but Yeah drop down like thirty forty pounds work with Matt and I'm looking and you saw me last time you're shredding your shredding phase pretty much pretty much just trying to more trying out the food you know trying to say okay let's not it's a really tough life honestly you when you're in the gym and you're throwing something on the bench like what's what are you throwing up like I'm assuming you're throwing northwards of two fifty to seventy five yeah yeah you know I do cross it actually I'm the guy who does crazy stuff like that guy and so I got my ass kicked all the time because it's like I'm going on these against these small little gymnasts who can like easily you know do fifty pull ups in five minutes and I'm like like after like five I'm like oh no like shaving some two hundred twenty five pounds at yeah the the pull up pull up I get that it's you know it's it's great in all and it's a great indicator of physical fitness but I don't think that like raiders Middle Linebacker von has perfect can do just a shit ton of pull ups I guarantee you he can throw up to twenty-five probably thirty times and to me I find that what more impressive like I'd I and maybe that's because I've never been the guy they could throw that kind of wait around a gym and and I'm lucky if I can throw one eighty up a few times I just she's never had that kind of upper body strength but I just find that to be more impressive like at the combine when they get those guys and they get to twenty five on the back in those offensive Lineman's are just wrapping it like it's nothing I just find that to be I find that to be enchanting those guys are impressive like just watching like you know you see this is who like they're literally you know lifting two to three to four times their weight sometimes in is just amazing to see you're like holy shit like raised and there's always amazed go crazy so what's the what's the cross cross fit scene like in in Louisiana crawfish fe instead of water at the water station or what's the what's what's the seems like that's a tough city to cross fit in because it's probably top two or three food cities in the country I think I think really what you do is you know you cross venue just go start drinking afterwards honestly I get the bloody hurricanes and Margaritas and just like just terrible awful sugary drinks but you're like oh I did crossover for our therefore I can I can drink a couple hurricanes missile problem you earned it yeah exactly and then like you know some more than the morning you're just you just kind of go over but I think you burn more calories hung over honestly I mean feel your kidneys are like working overtime that's that's the you're being largos up exactly delivered liberals getting pumped down and whatnot and I'm pretty confident that's like that's a huge part of like the Kito program is just working out a little bit hungover hormones is that the way it works from standridge correcting new I might get one the line of his after this but I I get a feeling that's that's how it works he knows all hormonal speaking of something it's all hormonal you have a interesting practice model I just think overall you have an interesting proximal tell us a little bit about your practice model well you know my whole practice based off of how much I really hate myself you know I I love dentures you know like I just do it time and I'm that one guy like give me a lower denture any day overdoing her crown on number thirty like I would if I could never really y El Okay Yeah Holy Moly we could be more polar opposites Noah I'm that weird guy everyone's like wait you like you like dentures and then like I came from practice before helmeted medicaid dentistry the Kool smiles and actually like actually like I like working on kids it's fun but Mike I'm the one dentist who said Yeah give me a whole practice full of kids is an grandma's with no never no bone dentures so why are you admitted drug addict I mean is drugs involved here I mean drinking is involved but maybe just maybe I just do dentures I have an excuse to drink but all seriousness I just I just love the stuff man there is it's kind of Nice it's because you you just crappy dentures are out there and like just no one's really making high quality inches or not many places making high-quality dentures a good price and I mean just how much how many times do you see like Oh wow this is just a ps but the patient loves it and how many times you see those amazing L. dench patients like I hate this thing in kind of wondered poor communication was done through the whole process so yeah that's that's sort of the thing I I remember most from removable is that from my dental dental school experiences that it's fifty percent prostate onyx and fifty percent like behavioral management and Psychology and so that's just the part that none of us really want to do it we want to pick up a piece and go and with dentures it's a lot of sitting and listening to people Dan just being almost like a therapist satisfying salads and it really is a lost art it's a dying art and there's guys out there that are picking up the the mantle and taking it on because I really just don't think you know in today's world of digital stuff and all that and we'll get into digital so for dentures but it just seems like it's it's not the sexiest thing to do in so younger the young talented people in lab tech school and in final score are wanting to go other ways with hybrids and stuff like that and this whole generation of people are getting leftover so good for you what do you make a month it depends on the month you know honestly I pretty much went tax returns season hits I get busy for March and April and May and then like September everything kind of dies like everything dentistry I'm about to get busy again with everyone trying to use their insurance benefits so kind of my goal is to almost doc a good day for practice if I'm starting six arches in a day you know sitting around typically turn around maybe one or two arches a day off God while you're making my head hurt oh man von Like I've started six arches in a year oh man uh-huh oh God but while the Nice thing about those like you do a lower denture and if someone says no you did a shitty lower denture you say what's lowered injured like like clad like that but yeah it's a low like when someone I'm saying my lower denture like removes to say well yeah so what do you WanNa do about it you know anyway I guess it's a level of caring but also realizing that is not you know I I do the best I can but I can't do miracles without implants yeah so while I'm I'm glad that we have guys like you around has I don't remember the last time I saw you know a course especially multiday course specifically generated around removal takacs and I think you you got something going to you have some details you WanNa talk about as far as your course coming up pretty much I'm I'm doing it Courson November eighth and ninth in New Orleans it's called dentures fit sorry dentures fit bite and smile you know that's kind of what my mind is like how you break it in her down and kind of the goal is just to teach a dentist you know first of all Heidi Megan enter like what what do I think is important making a denture 'cause I I agree with a lot of the stuff I was taught in dental school even though I hate to say that on the other hand like they're certified even dentures at I don't do any more like I don't.
"schafer" Discussed on Freedom Fast Lane with Ryan Daniel Moran
"Liquid vehicles that are not exposed of Allah Tilleke. So that would with the volatility happens the assets you bought may lose value, but this cash flow, and now you can go in here, and you can go by the value, and you have acquitted. So the way that I'm doing that is I did just borrow against one of my homes. Bright before interest rates great. You know, continue to go up because I can see that happening. It's it's an end to check this out. I ran the numbers. And I was like somebody tell me why shouldn't do this because I borrowed against my house. And so, and I'm taking advantage of the volatility of this selling make it puts which is the way that I generate cash flow. And also if there's an another like, I can still buy the stock at a lower price. If it goes conservatives go down, or if you're another day to my favorite way to buy stocks. So I borrow. Oh against the house. I know selling naked puts which is generating enough hidden come to pay the mortgage. And then when I actually by the asset. I now have the dividends is on like free cash flow. Absolutely light say so that's kind of my way that have the capital workhouse with you, of course, as like my umbrella to make sure that if I'm not doing anything, I'm still participating in the upside of the market without any downside. Absolutely. So besides stocks. What other interesting cashflow plays and you making right now, you always have like a cash flow trick up your silly near leg. I can dig holes and fill them, and it produces cash like you always have an interesting way that you are generating cash flow passively. So what what do you hustle and right now this? Entertaining forbid, you know, it's one thing. I've been really fortunate is this with my network of the clientele that I work with a lotta I know worth individuals. I get to see deals all the time. And so I offered that as kind of one of my value ask my clients, as I say anytime, you have a good deal that you're interested in investment and bring it to me. And I'll look over give you my eight non that's always worth. It's not good on what you should or shouldn't invest in. I mean, I do give occasion. If I say, this is this dog need don't go there. But for the most part of get to see a lot of things. So one of the ones that I've I've invested in here recently. Well, it can I'll go boy in the interest is word Tiffany interesting reversed. Okay. All right. So Schafer dressed in. So we bought us a lot of disposal awhile. And so what salt water disposal is is. When you go produce oil. You you bring up in addition to the oil. You also have a lot of wastewater as the wage hunter has to go somewhere. And so they produce the oil in one tank. The wastewater goes another tank someone drives up with the truck or they use a pipeline..
There are more suicides in US and Mexico when the temperature rises
"Policy might help Sanchez especially if Democrats failed to take back the house November the job opened up after the current caucus. Chair congressman Joe Crowley from New York lost to a twenty eight year old, Latino activists in. A primary. Election upset last, month for the California report I'm Scott Schafer the warming climate make, Harry a, snow Leaky effect on mental health that's according to researchers at two bay, area universities who. Say hotter temperatures raise the risk of suicide here's QB's Molly Peterson going back to the eighteen hundred scientists sociologists and. Poets all noticed, more people die by suicide in spring that's caused other researchers to wonder if. Warmer. Temperatures are the reason why Stanford's Marshall Burke studies earth system sciences he and colleagues. At UC Berkeley mast decades of temperature records and death records for the US and Mexico they found that when temperatures rose about two degrees Fahrenheit deaths by suicide rose by about one percent even a one percent. Effective multiplied across many people, in in the United States implies a very large, additional health burden from increasing temperature the study doesn't suggest, that, hot temperatures cause people to harm themselves and Burke stresses that suicide, has other larger and well documented risk factors but based on this data. And on global models this team projects that of climate Change continues unchecked until the middle of this century hotter temperatures, could cause at least twenty thousand additional deaths, that sounds like an abstract. Statistic but which you think of that as. Individuals in individual, families that are going to be fundamentally. Affected by this if, temperatures increase Burke says air conditioning and, wealth don't seem to limit the link between hotter temperatures and suicide. So as climate changes he expects the risks of heat to human health will keep rising for the California report I'm Molly Peterson let's continue to consider heat but look at someone who thrives in it last night fifty. Seven year old Shannon Farrar grief started running bad water this is the punishing one hundred thirty five, mile Oltra marathon that goes from bad water basin in death valley to Mount Whitney the temperatures can get as high as one hundred. And twenty degrees and it's not just the run for our grief was diagnosed with MS in two thousand six she spoke with Polly Stryker. People don't know what they're capable mentally and I, think people are afraid of failure So they don't attempt to. Go out and see what they're made up like I always say, at mile eighty when everything's falling apart okay Shannon let's see what you're. Made of and that's when I have to tap into my. Soul And pulled out every little. Bit of strength I have whether it's emotional or physical or mental or all, of the, expect I feel blessed to be here three years. Ago when I was on treatment you know on a. On a? Respirator machine in the hospital I think I would be ear marked here valley here how? How what, do you tap into mentally when when you feel like you just can't. Go on I honestly I run for several charities and up, until I was diagnosed with MS I was running for children with cancer in children with autism and they're always beat at one kid that would come up to, me and one time when I, the two hundred ninety two miles sibling comes up to me she. Lost a leg to cancer, and. He had this little superman shirt. On his name was Michael and here this little crunchers Shannon still, running those crazy races those fifty hundred. Mile races I said yeah he said where they always asked where do you, go to, like where were you and they're like where do. You have age along the way he goes when do. You see? We sleep when you're kind of what's hardest part like usually mile eighty 'cause I am? Telling this, little boy lots of right to cancer mile eight echo everything hurts going..
"schafer" Discussed on TechStuff
"And that's when schaeffer and his team had to make the tough decision to split the game into two segments and us sales of the first half to fund the completion of the second half in addition to making the game grander in scale shaver made the decision they would use some of the funds to develop the game for other operating systems such as mac os ten lennox i o s an android in addition you can watch the to blair productions documentary for free online there are twenty episodes on youtube and they range from about twenty five minutes long to more than an hour long and it's pretty fascinating stuff i recommend checking it out according to schaefer double fine ended up spending about twice as much money developing the game as it had raised during the kickstarter campaign so somewhere in the six million dollar range and that sales of the game would mean the company would essentially break even on broken age the game allows players to take control of two different characters who are in two very different environments after the act break in the game the two characters find their roles somewhat switched players get to experience what it's like when one character is thrust into the other characters world the game got good reviews though some people express frustration with the nature of the puzzles in the game and if you listened to the first episode i did on tim schafer you know that those puzzles are as favourite part of adventure games he loved the experience of experimentation figuring out what you have to do to progress further but not everyone is crazy about that type of gameplay and these days games tend to hold a players hand a lot more in long tutorials and hint options the crowdfunding experiment was a success and double fine repeated it by going that route again to fund the game called massive chalice they launched the crowdfunding campaign for massive chalice in twenty thirteen while broken age was still in development they opted not to show quite as much exclusive material to backers after having faced criticisms and the gang community for giving so much material to people who had funded broken age the game that was some delays but was released.
"schafer" Discussed on TechStuff
"Also in february two thousand twelve tim schafer decided to try something different from the normal game development process double fine had been encountering problems with publishers both with psycho nuts and brutal legend and so tim schafer decided to try something new he launched a kickstarter campaign to fund the company's next game which was a point and click adventure style game that at the time was called double fine adventure they said their fundraising goal to four hundred thousand dollars they hit their goal in less than eight hours when the campaign ended double fine ended up raising three point three million dollars it was a record setting kickstarter campaign at the time and it was the beginning of another story filled with challenges and headaches not the mentioned some serious criticism from the gaming community now this is the beginning of the story of broken age which i will tell you in a second but first let's take another quick break to thank our sponsor sir by the end of this podcast nearly ten thousand new malware variants we'll have launched now i can help protect your data wherever it lives from threats using ibm security let's put smart to work learn more ibm dot com slash smart the whole decision to go with a crowdfunding approach actually came from outside the company documentary production company called two player productions approach double fine with the desire to produce a documentary about the process of game development two player productions funded they're documentaries largely through crowdfunding this inspired schaeffer to take a serious stab at crowdfunding himself he had previously considered it but was discouraged from doing so because the general consensus was that crowdfunding would work for really small independent games with modest budgets you know something in the tens of thousands of dollars but it wasn't a viable option if you wanted to make something closer to a triple eight title video game schafer decided to give it a shot anyway and he launched the campaign in february two thousand twelve at the launch of the kickstarter campaign tim schafer had said that he wanted to lead a small team of developers to make an advice.
"schafer" Discussed on TechStuff
"An incredible success the teams were happy to work on something new and try on new responsibilities each team produced a playable prototype game the four prototypes were tiny personal ninja happy song trenched an operation your desk is disgusting everybody was able to go back to work reenergized ea published brutal legend and the team began to rev up to develop brutal legend too but then they had the rug pulled out from under them again electric arts canceled the game they didn't even want to push out the patches that double fine had created for the original brutal legend game schaefer held another amnesia fortnight which would end up becoming a regular tradition at double fine and miraculously all four prototypes they came out of this exercise ended up getting picked up by publishers so they became actual games not just projects within double fine those four games were called costume west stacking iron brigade and sesame street once upon a monster the morale exercise literally ended up saving the company as double fined wouldn't have been able to make payroll wants the sequel to brutal legend got the axe so to speak an actual acts not a guitar you know heavy metal squiggly diddley do double fine continued to make games both for consoles and mobile platforms with the occasional port to pc schafer meanwhile kept his hand on the helm of the company which meant he didn't have a whole lot of time to do what he loved in the first place which was making games in two thousand twelve he did take the lead on a game concept he came up with while thinking about his daughter who was about two years old at the time he wanted a game he could play with her his decision was to develop a game for the xbox three sixty connect system the connect for those who do not remember was a special peripheral device for the xbox three sixty and then there was another version that was later made for the xbox one it contains several sensors such as a microphone and special cameras one of those cameras was an infrared camera that could help the connect since depth and here's how it worked in the nutshell the connect had an infrared.
"schafer" Discussed on TechStuff
"Game as publisher because of india itself had been acquired by activision and then electric arts stepped in as the new publisher double fine adopted the scrums system of development now i covered this when i talked about agile systems in a recent podcast scrums involve sprints these are worked sessions during which teams focused on specific deliverables rather than the full project and they have daily meetings to discuss deadlines obstacles and progress on those deliverables the change to scrum help double fine focus on what needed to happen and allowed for more regular progress on the game development but there were still many setbacks the team depended heavily on middleware so this is software created by other companies to do much of the work for brutal legend so a lot of the elements that allowed the developers to build game elements in the game came from middleware and about half the middleware worked great but the other half didn't and that's load things down in addition while the team had made psycho nuts for the xbox brutal legend was supposed to come out on the xbox three sixty and the playstation three which required new tools new processes it required new training so that the game could run on this more advanced hardware and then there was that lawsuit that activision brought against double fine an ea games it would eventually be settled out of court but the stress took its toll on tim schafer and the executive team this is what led to shave her declaring the entire company would participate in amnesia fortnight in which everybody split up into four teams and each team attempted to make a game what's more people could step outside their normal roles at double fine and try their hand at something else so a game designer could become an artist and artist could become a designer etc and so the four teams got to work creating games completely unrelated to brutal legend other than the fact that it was using the game engine and ended up being an.
"schafer" Discussed on TechStuff
"Chafer was busy handling corporate level issues so he couldn't dedicate his time to overseeing the project directly he was trying to be all things to all people the lead developer on a game while also being the head of that company the one remaining level designer left on staff was eric robson who was put in charge of artists and a new department was created called world builder and that became responsible for level design things went a little bit more smoothly from that point forward but the shakedown and staff understandably upset many on the team now at the time microsoft was signed on to be the publisher of psycho nuts it was meant to be an xbox exclusive game microsoft requested a demonstration of the quote fun factor into quote of the game or else that was going to cancel this agreement and say all right we're not gonna fund your development anymore so the development team got to work and built out level it was specifically the black velvet topa evil in psycho nots if you played the game maybe you're familiar with it microsoft appeared to be satisfied and the arrangement continued for a short while in february two thousand four justice things we're really coming together microsoft cancelled its agreement to publish the game and this was a huge blow to the team as tim schafer would explain an talk at the game developers conference the way games get made typically follows this process you have a developer that gets an idea for a game they pitched their idea to a publisher and if the publisher likes this idea they agreed to fund the development of the game the developer gets money from the publisher and they use that money to build out the agreed upon game all that money goes to developing tools paying people salaries at cetera now once the game is ready to ship it's gone gold the publisher takes this completed game and then sells it to customers which can actually be a multi step process as you can go through various distributors like retail.
"schafer" Discussed on TechStuff
"Sixteen million new color jobs will be created by twenty twenty four to help fill them ibm's new education model gives high school students workplace experience and an associate's degree ninety tech schools are already preparing graduates for tomorrow's stem careers let's put smart to work find out how at ibm dot com slash p tech didn't touch with technology with tech stuff from house networks dot com hey there welcome to tech stuff i'm your host jonathan strickland i'm an executive producer at how stuff works now love all things tech and in our last episode we learned about how game designer tim shaffer got his start in the business i with a decade of work at lucas arts creating adventure games like day of the tentacle and full throttle and then as he launched his own game studio called double fine productions we left off talking about how the second title from that studio brutal legend had a laborious development process that culminated in a struggle to find a publisher the studio had produced two games at this point psycho nuts and the aforementioned brutal legend and they both received a favourable response from critics but they only enjoyed somewhat lukewarm sales but let's take a quick step back into those early days a double fine's since i didn't really get to dive into too much detail at the end of the last episode this is going to help us understand the journey tim schafer and his company have been on since its founding when the company looked for its first office space in the san francisco area in two thousand one they found there weren't many affordable options this was right toward the end of the dot com bubble inflating so you had a lot of young companies flush with cash and they were just taking up office space left and right in the bay area so originally double fine productions rented out an old warehouse on clara street which was in a kind of rough neighborhood the warehouse had no heat and the space heaters they tried to plug in drew too much power and would trip the circuit breakers so they couldn't use them there was a rat problem apparently and the neighborhood was home to troubled individuals and criminals it just was not a good scene and yet this was where the company began to work on its first game the platformer psycho nuts.
"schafer" Discussed on TechStuff
"That some other publishers shouldn't be able to just sweep and and become the benefactor for the company and thus realize all the prophets of the investment from activision and anyway activision and double fine were still in negotiations to publish this game in the first place double fine counter sued activision saying no you drop this game it severed all obliga shins because you you pulled your support and things got really heated schaefer was clearly affected by the situation in a really negative way and before the matter could receive an official court decision the parties settled out of court under a private agreement brutal legend published under ea again the game got great reviews but sales just didn't follow suit part of the problem may have been in the marketing schafer's team had set out from the beginning to create a real time strategy action adventure game but aren't yes games were a bit and a bit of a lull and ea seemed less inclined to market a game that was in that john rea so instead marketing focused on jack black's involvement and the heavy metal angle but not so much on the actual game play inside the game and gamers may not have known what the game actually was like and therefore they just never bothered to pick it up the first two titles from double fine were praised for their design their story their execution the problem was people just weren't buying the games morale was at a low point for double fine and schaefer was feeling it to actually during the production of brutal legend and before its publication schaffer made a decision the games development had taken much longer than ticipant did the delays were really wearing the team down the publishing woes were incredibly stressful and wanted it started out as a passion project about heavy metal and fantasy had become a source of stress and anxiety and soc afer instituted what.
"schafer" Discussed on TechStuff
"And in two thousand fifteen it was the subject of a remastered edition which has updated controls graphics and a commentary track featuring tim schafer and other members of the development team and if you haven't tried it out i recommend giving it a go it can be a little frustrating at times but that's schafer's style to present the player with a tricky situation that requires a lot of adaptation to figure out how to get out of it in fact shaffer has talked at length about the tragedy of creating computer to tory rebels for every single game he said the love the fun he had as a player was learning how a game worked and how you interacted with it and trying to figure out ways to solve puzzles but that a lot of games these days kind of spell everything out giving you step by step instructions on what you need to do in order to get through a section as well where's the fun in that if i walk up to a puzzle and then the computer says hey why don't you try picking up the sing and using it with that thing it takes the joy of that goverry away from me so schafer goes with an approach where he specifically tries to design games that are a little confusing but intriguingly confusing not frustratingly so that's his goal at any rate however after grim fandango went gold and got tons of critical acclaim he found himself in a bit of a tricky situation and i'll explain more in just a second but first let's take another quick break to think our sponsor.
"schafer" Discussed on TechStuff
"To look chuck's revenge grossman and schafer worked well together and impress the executives at lucas arts so the two were given the opportunity to act as project co leads on a new game a sequel to maniac mansion called day of the tentacle this was a comedic time travel adventure and it too received positive response shavers work on the monkey island games and day of the tentacle convinced lucas arts that he should be allowed to work on a project of his very own schafer decided to create a game that would incorporate one of his favourite genres amusing heavy metal that game was called full throttle which was released in nineteen ninety five and it featured outlaw biker accused of a crime he didn't commit but still contained a lot of humor as well one of schafer's trademarks you might say and schaefer acted as lead developer on full throttle writing and programming much of the game himself it was one of the earliest games feature a fully voiced game script meaning every line was spoken by a character in the game delivered by a voice actor up to that point most games relied heavily on text which wasn't nearly as resource intensive and all the way did not require voice actors you might spice up a cut scene or something like that with a little voice acting but it was extremely rare to find a game that included voice acting all the way through and the voice actors included some folks you'd recognize at least by voice if not by name murray's lamarche and trust mcneil both provided voices for the game as did the jedi master himself mark hamill fullthrottle also made use of licensed music something that was new for lucas arts the music came from a san francisco rock band called the gone jackals gameplay was in a two d laying field and featured the point and click interface adventure gamers were used to it will also had a pie menu which.
"schafer" Discussed on TechStuff
"City posted at the schools career center the opportunity was to apply to be a play tester for lucasfilm games which would later become lucas arts and yes it's george lucas longtime fans of tech stuff will know that we once did a full episode about being a play tester many many years ago play testers have job that on first glance sounds like it would be a lot of fun you play video games for a living and better yet you play games that are so new they aren't even available for purchase you get to play them before anyone else does while it still being built and you get paid for it that sounds like a dream job right it certainly can be fun at times but play testing can also be frustrating and repetitive particularly if the game has design flaws play testers are supposed to look for bugs and glitches as they play are there any gain breaking problems are there issues with the game engine is it possible to get stuck somewhere just because of level design or some other issue is the games path a clear one is it playable is it fun it might mean playing the same section of the same level dozens of times for several hours as you poke and prod testing a game to make sure it will hold up once it's released and even the best play tester may overlook something the goals define as many problems as you can before you ship so you can fix them because once it's out in the wild you have hopefully thousands or millions of people playing your game and at that scale people are bound to find bugs and glitches so your best hope is to weed out the most prevalent ones in an effort to deliver the best game possible schafer decided to apply for the position and landed a phone interview with david vox one of the founding members of the game company and it was a bit of a rocky interview how well i'll tell you but first let's take a quick break.
"schafer" Discussed on TechStuff
"Adopt an abandoned various approaches in order to progress through the game and to include consequences for those actions that would be almost as entertaining as finding the right solution so he did something wrong you at least knew that you had done something as opposed to just randomly pushing buttons schaffer like many of his video game designer peers gradually began to not just play games but also learn how to build code and programs schafer's first work was on an atari eight hundred the home computer that atari had put out and that used the six five oh to assembly language not exactly an intuitive programming language assembly language falls into a category called low level programming language that means it's not that far off from basic machine code that's the language that a computer actually quote unquote understands the problem with machine code is that it's not easy for humans to work with so we humans have designed various programming languages to help create an abstract way to manipulate information in order to make processors do what the programmer wants the processors do assembly languages do this but at a pretty low level something close to the original machine language each assembly language is specific to a particular style of computer architecture so you can't poured it over from one type of computer architecture to another the literal architecture of the computer will not understand that assembly language schafer's interest in computers and programming stuck with him throughout his childhood and he graduated high school and then was accepted into the university of california at berkeley and chose computer science as his major he would later say that he most enjoyed several of the classes that were outside the realm of computer science such as creative writing english literature and anthropology and while he was attending class at the university he happened to see a job opportunity.
"schafer" Discussed on TechStuff
"And delighted me but for many years i didn't know much about schafer who gets credit for a quote additional design in quote on the game so this episode is all about schafer the game developer and schaffer the businessmen and we start in california in nineteen sixty seven timothy john shaffer grew up in sonoma's california he has four siblings all of whom are older with a four year gap between him and the next youngest the age gap meant ten didn't get the opportunity to play a lot of board games his siblings had played his brother was nine years older still is in fact nine years older than he is an a fifteen year old boy doesn't really want sit down and play games with a six year old but luckily for thames something came along that made it easier to play games on your own video games tim told us gamer in an interview in twenty fifteen that he remembered visiting arcades with his dad back in the early seventies his earliest memory involving video games was of an arcade game called space race which he discovered at a summer camp called blair camp blue space race was a simple to blair game in which each player controls a rocket ship the screen is divided into two vertical panels side by side and your job is to pilot your spaceship on your side from the bottom of the screen to the top meanwhile obstacles like esta royds would fly across the screen left to right you could only make your rocket move up or down the screen and if you got hit your rocket would reappear at the bottom after a short delay getting to the top would score a point rounds would last a certain amount of time variable according to the arcade game owner and little tim schafer found the game fascinating he soon learned to love other arcade games his dad shared vacination with technology and would take him with them to visit various arcades and other places that had arcade cabinets in that same us gamer piece schaefer said that earlier arcade machines that he loved included night dr atari stunt cycle which had a handlebar.
"schafer" Discussed on TechStuff
"Support for tech stuff comes from our friends at rocket mortgage by quicken loans chances are you're confident when it comes to your work your hobbies and your life rocket mortgage gives you that same level of confidence when it comes to buying a home or refinancing your existing home loan with rocket mortgage you can apply simply and understand fully so you can mortgage confidently to get started go to rocketmortgage dot com slash tech stuff equal housing lender licensed in all fifty states in l consumer access dot org number three zero three zero get in touch with technology with tech stuff from house networks dot com welcome to tech stuff i'm your host jonathan strickland i mean executive producer how stuff works in a love all things tech and tech stuff listener one asked that i do an episode covering an important developer and businessman in the video game world he cut his teeth working on games for george lucas's video game company and he went on to create some of the most innovative quirky and beloved games you can find on store shelves his name is tim schafer my first experience playing a game that tim schafer worked on was the curse of monkey island which was the third game in the monkey island series i had heard of the previous two games and even played them a little bit and those were ones that tim schafer had worked on more extensively but i didn't own those games at the time but the world of monkey island with its goofy protagonist guy brushed three would the numerous comedic pirate radicals stereotypes in the bizarre puzzles caught my attention.
Fox Business host apologizes after guest makes derisive comment about John McCain
"Candidates for lieutenant governor attack the front runner during an atlanta press club obey wsb sandra parrish is one of the panelists senator david schafer who is by far leading the three way race was accused of being untruthful by his opponent jeff dunkin who holds second in the polls you seem to have a problem with the true he went on to attack schafer's vote on sweeping adoption bill saying he hindered its passage while schaefer claims to have champion did not a single one of those things that you said is true shaefer also went on to say he supports the metoo movement that regrets unfounded sexual harassment claims against him took away real focus from victims sandra parrish wsb the pentagon points to multiple failures contributing to the deaths of for us servicemembers ambushed in each year last fall was seat of their pants and the operation itself wasn't really planned out well and they don't have the proper overhead drone surveillance could help them out they don't have additional forces nearby there were so exposed when this ambush happened on that it was just a setup for total disaster abc's louis martinez says a special ops command will decide disciplinary action the fox business news host apologizes after a guest says on air that torture worked on songbird john mccain charles payne calls the comment false and derogatory arizona senator urges colleagues not to confirm gina hospital as cia director because of her use of enhanced interrogation techniques a white house staffer dismisses mccain's opposition saying quote it doesn't matter he's dying anyway mccain's battling brain cancer rudy giuliani leaves his law firm rudy giuliani resigned from greenberg shoring saying it's in everyone's best interest giuliani had taken a temporary leave from the firm one of the nation's largest but decided to make it permanent after the firm said he recognized his work for president trump is all consuming abc's aaron katersky says it may not have been tireless giuliani's choice is high media profile bothered some of his partners former ups worker files a change of address form and gets mail intended for ups headquarters in atlanta rerouted to his apartment in chicago twentyfouryearold do sean henderson spruce is now facing charges of mail theft and fraud allegedly deposits nearly sixty granted checks for ups and his own account he claims it's just a mix up wsb news time five nineteen we're paintings holding things up on i eighty five in northern gwinnett county in less than two minutes the only fiveday forecast fun radio accurate and dependable on news ninety five five and am seven w sp brought to you by right up past management they handle bugs.
Detroit, Karen Springer and Kevin O'neill discussed on Women Who Lead
"Engine field enforce emergency landing for a south western spouse west airlines flight but after listening to the cockpit recordings ntsb chairman robert somewhat says the pilots deserve a lot of credit for being able to land the plane safely pilots seemed very very calm and assured of what they were doing and so i think without getting into i haven't heard their interviews yet but as i said last night my my hat is is off to them they behaved in a manner that did their training would prepare them for many passengers are still on edge after a delta flight in route from detroit's palm beach international airport blew out a tired this morning and airport spokesperson says the pilot landed the plane safely and no one on board the plane was hurt the plan then taxied to the gate where it was surrounded by emergency vehicles as not clear how many people were on that plane a new twist for former mccomb county clerk karen springer she's appealing her removal from office with a handwritten letter to the judge and that appeals springer claimed she was denied the right to a jury trial she was ousted from office last month due to a court order where it was determined she lied about being mccollum county resident and temporary acting clerk was appointed fuel the role twentyone people have applied to become the employees to serve as county clerk until election in november the county circuit judges are scheduled to meet may seven to make that appointment wjr news time is seven oh five here's traffic first on the five with kevin o'neill thanks elizabeth in the city stalled car just cleared from the right lane northbound seventy five after schafer accident blocking the right and center lanes northbound seventy five just past out drive we're watching a wreck on the southbound south deal that's on the right shoulder joy road in redford the left shoulder blocked by an accident westbound ninety six at beech daly good news in farmington hills that wreck cleared westbound six ninety six after orchard lake road ambassador bridge fifteen minute wait time for commercial vehicles into the states tunnel looks good either way and on the blue water bridge twenty minute wait time for commercial vehicles.
Sen. Elizabeth Warren says she's not running for president in 2020
"In elderly man orlando is safe after being rescued from his car which plunged into a lake early this afternoon trooper say that the man was trying to pull into a parking spot at the advance auto parts of lake underhill role when he accidentally hit a man working on another car and then he swipe sideswiped the store landing in a nearby retention pon thankfully there was a nearby woman who jumped in and save them however the man who has hit was treated for his minor injuries at the hospital while the driver was cited for careless driving police in lake county have uncovered more human remains in the backyard of a disney worker who vanished three years ago michael shaver was a monorail mechanic before he disappeared back in 2015 john hurrell is with the lake county sheriff's office i can tell you that additional remains have been found as well as some articles of clothing and those remains have been turned over to the medical examiner's office for an all topsy to be performed in hopes of learning the man on calls of death terrell says that schafer's wife nationally cooperated with investigators but she has since stopped she is a person of interest and we are keeping close tabs investigators say that schaefer hasn't had any cell phone or bank activities since his disappearance at a rally in pennsylvania for a republican congressional candidate president trump took on massachusetts senate democrat elizabeth warren asking the crowd quote can you imagine covering polka haunt us this morning warned was on cnn's state of the union every time president trump wants to try to throw out some kind of racial slur he wants to try to attack me i'm going to yes it is a chance to lift up their stories warne says that she is not running for president but is trying to be reelected to her senate seat president trump announcing his slogan for his 2020 reelection key america gray exclamation hough our washington insider gene we debris has the.