35 Burst results for "Shank"
The Officer Tatum Show
Biden Wants to Make Migration Easier
"I'm talking about laying hold of our institutions, perhaps God has given you a gift, some place where you shine, someplace you, you just have a gifting you understand your God given talent and you can use it to help lay hold of these institutions to take these institutions back. I believe that the 20 some people were calling them to hold out and I can't believe conservatives were talking about how embarrassed they were of the holdouts. I'm embarrassed of Democrats. I'm embarrassed to Democrats that defy the rule of law are willing to allow a Supreme Court Justice to be assassinated. I'm embarrassed of Democrats that believe that a baby should be killed after after the mother gives birth. I'm embarrassed of a Democrat party that believes that men can give birth. I'm embarrassed of a Democrat party that wants to censor that once the center speech because they can't debate ideas. I'm embarrassed of a Democrat party that wants to tell you you should go to work while a corrupt or corrupt politicians and Washington D.C. should take all of your money. I'm embarrassed about a Democrat party that wants wide open borders. Oh, by the way, did you guys hear this news? Where is it? Where is it? Where is it? Listen, I can't even fight it right now. I got my stack of brilliance thanks to the forgotten man, but did you hear the news that Biden wants migration to get easier? The president of Mexico at the Mexico summit the other day. Thanked Biden and he was, he was stabbing. He was shanking on basically, but he thanked Biden for not adding one inch. One inch to the border wall.
"shank" Discussed on WCPT 820
"Otherwise might have found objectionable. Shank argued that while Christian conservatives eventually got what they wanted from Republicans that came at a great spiritual cost from that point on the community I served and still do made a deal with the devil. The deal was we would support everything on the conservative agenda, whether or not we had a conscientious conflict with them. The means were justified by the ends of that. I mean, it's interesting to have someone that was on the front lines of that come out and tell the truth, right? Yeah, I mean, Franklin schaefer speaks beautifully about this as well as somebody who was there on the front lines. But it's true. I often like to say that's the greatest racket of our lifetime. They got the followers of Jesus to vote against everything Jesus ever talked about because of abortion, which Jesus never talked about. I mean, the Bible is not against it, and they have used it to just destroy the Bible and the minds and hearts of American Christians. Just ask your right wing loved ones. When you see them at the holidays, ask them, name the Jesus teaching, that this party has fought for in the last 30 years. And wait and see how biblically ignorant they are. That's why even if you're an atheist, you know, you're still able to take the Bible back from these people because they just use it as camouflage. That's all it is today. There's no spirituality. There's no religion. None of them have read the damn book. None of them know what Jesus stood for. They pick and choose which everyone does, but they pick and choose to justify being mean. Leviticus, which says you can never eat bacon. Well, they'll ignore that to say you can't be a man who sleeps with a man. They're hypocrites. They don't follow Jesus and they just got to be called out. I'm really waiting for a Democratic Party to get right with God and stop seeding the Bible to these people the way we've seeded the flag and patriotism to these people. We are the real patriots and some of the best Christians I know are atheists. That's right. And by the way, if you want to take back God, take back the flag, take back America and celebrate saving democracy this year. Go to sexy liberal dot com, get the pay per view, sexy liberal save democracy tour. The finale with Rob Reiner and Glenn kirshner and John feige's landing house parks and frangela recorded live year in Los Angeles. It's the
The Dan Bongino Show
Maria Ressa: We Have No Shared Reality Without Three Things
"So what they see is your speech is violence So the way to create a more permissive speech environment is to get the violence out of speech and allow others to speak This is how they think Listen to this lady Maria arrested some of this subject this out Three sentences I've said repeatedly since 2016 If you don't have facts you can't have truth without truth You can't have trust Without these three we have no shared reality We can't solve any problems We have no democracy That's what social media has done It has come in and used free speech to stifle free speech Right There you go See this is a public service this radio show It always will be You need to understand them It's our tactical advantage I promise they will make no effort to understand you You're a gun owner you like to kill babies right That's it That's what they think They're not interested in you justifying why you'd want to protect your family with a firearm They don't care You believe in school choice you hate public schools I've said nothing of the sort It doesn't matter if that's what they think You believe people should be able to keep the fruits of their labor You don't believe in fair share You want to you want the report to keep the scraps from long shanks table You're an evil person and a greedy entrepreneur That's it Don't pay them back the favor You lose your tactical advantage
Stephanie Miller's Happy Hour Podcast
Glenn Kirschner: It's Time for an Investigation Into Justice Alito
"You tweeted Congress if you're listening. It's time for an investigation. I'd fashion it an impeachment inquiry of justice Alito, his lies to the Senate to the American people into the late senator Ted Kennedy must be investigated because women's constitutional rights matter. Yeah, I got to get your take on this latest bombshell report about justice Alito leaking. Yeah, The New York Times made it pretty clear in its reporting. I think two days ago, a couple mister and misses Wright had dinner with another couple, mister and misses Alito, and the next day, misses Wright contacted this reverend shank is his name and said, I've got some very interesting information. No emails, please, and then she told him that basically Alito authored the hobby lobby opinion. Another opinion that basically is religion over the rule of law, and that hobby lobby is gonna win. So Alito leaked his own opinion, the hobby lobby opinion. Don't you think he probably also leaked the Dobbs opinions revoking women's constitutional privacy rights? Yeah. And then acted all huffy about it.
WABE 90.1 FM
"shank" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM
"Typically what people say whenever the wave approaches their section. They stand, throw their arms up in the air and let out a big, and then they sit back down. And then the next section does it, and the next, and so on and so on. It's usually an exuberant person or group of people who start the wave and they're pretty proud of themselves when they do. Like in this Saturday Night Live clip with Phil Hartman and Jeff Goldblum. Son, this is just like when my dad used to take me to the ballpark. Excuse me, excuse me. No, that's not exactly true. That's that's not true, son. You talking to me? Yeah, that's right. This is not like when your dad took him to the ballpark. Nowadays, people like myself start waves, which make the game much more fun. Your son is having more fun now than you had with your father because of me, I'm the reason. You see that? For rocky's fan Reza's a Haiti, the wave has real meaning. Quite literally do the wave of Thanksgiving dinner. We've got like 26 of us around the table. We do the wave. So you love it that much. It's actually a family. Yeah, this is something my uncle started and then we commemorate his mother that passed away a couple years ago. And we do the wave for it. That's actually really bad. So of course I'm gonna do the wave with the baseball game. Fans of the waves say it's a fun way to get everyone at the stadium involved in something. And it looks cool when a good one gets going. Evan shank of Kansas City is a big fan of the wave. And of 1980s romantic comedies apparently. In the hit movie hit when Harry met Sally, you see them do the wave at the Giants game and I've always wanted to be a part of it. So I say to her, don't you love me anymore? You know what she says? I don't know if I've ever watched you. Oh, that song. So fans love
AP News Radio
Russia claims capture of pivotal city in eastern Ukraine
"Russia has announced that it has taken over full control of the last major Ukrainian held city in Ukraine's Luhansk province The victory for Russia brings it closer to establishing full control of all of Ukraine's Donbass region Ukrainian fighters spent weeks trying to defend Li shanks and to keep it from falling to Russia as neighboring Sierra Donetsk did a week ago pro Russia separatists have held portions of both the Luhansk and provinces that make up the Donbass region since 2014 and Moscow recognizes both provinces as sovereign republics I am Karen Chammas
AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch
Nancy Pelosi's Husband Charged With DUI in California
"House speaker Nancy Pelosi's husband, you know, he was charged with a DUI. Last month or so, causing injury and he could face jail time for alleged drunk driving at the end of May. 82 year old Paul Pelosi, driving his car, just got hit with new charges, including driving under the influence of alcohol causing injury and driving with a .08 percentage blood alcohol level or higher causing injury. This is so great. You know, first, we were told there's no mug shot. No, they didn't, there's no mug shot. They don't take monk shanks up in Napa Valley. But there is a mug shot. And now we see it all the time. And then we were told, after the accident, a sheriff swung by and by the way, it wasn't a fender bender. This was a situation where both cars were totaled. No car could leave the scene. Totaled. Sheriff drops by. You guys okay? Everybody okay? Okay, I gotta go. This is not my jurisdiction. That doesn't seem like it would happen, does it? Just use your, you should noggin. It's not what that's not what people in the legal world do. That's not what people in the policing world do. They don't leave. And finally, shocker, there was a witness renowned learning. And I don't think this witness was somebody walking the dark lonely country roads at an off hour like Jussie Smollett's attackers in Chicago holding a noose and bleach. I don't think this person was walking the streets alone at that hour. I believe she was in Pelosi's car. And we shall
The Dan Bongino Show
There Were Uvalde Officers Who Wanted to Take Action
"Now according to this text distribution story there's a quote in the beginning One of the officers on the scene they were asking if there were students inside He said if there's kids in there we need to go in If there is we just need to go in the agent said another officer answered it's unknown at this time The agent shot back y'all don't know if there's kids in there he added if there's kids in there we need to go in there Whoever's in charge will determine that came the reply The inaction the action appeared too much for the agent He noted that there was still children and other classrooms within the school who needed to be evacuated While this kid's over there he said so I'm getting kids out Then they go on to some key findings which goes to show you again we shouldn't paint with a broad brush There were people in there who clearly wanted to take action outside of the decision making change Now one of the takeaways I can I feel like it'd be responsible to put out there In my prior line of work where you're sitting there working a shift say securing the president's life There's X number of people on a ship I'm not gonna give away any details obviously you understand why But there's a shift leader who kind of stands back and watches the whole shift When you train to evacuate the president a knife or a gunshot or even a punch in the face on a rope line You're trained what to do both by yourself and in conjunction with a team In other words if the team's there great like you'll work with the number one and number two and number three agent You get my point That's fantastic They can do this this and this But what you're not taught is if they don't do this this and this you do nothing You do it on your own regardless And it prevents it prevents this top down overly bureaucratic management of a system that's going to unfold like that You're on a rope line president shaking hands bang bang bang hello how you doing mister president gray Can I take a selfie Boom guy takes out a knife and starts to shank him You don't have time to turn around to the shift leader and say hey boss what do we do You don't even have time to think You just have to
ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes
Joe Biden Gives Less-Than-Inspirational Speech to Americans
"Well yesterday when I was here, near the end of the program, the individual who was sworn in as president back on January 20th, Joe Biden. Came out to talk to the nation. And it was obviously designed to be an inspirational speech as we are nearing the holidays and he strode out to the podium and you had all manner of Christmas decorations and it's a beautiful setting and then of course he started to talk. And that's where everything kind of went south. If it was designed to inspire confidence to demonstrate leadership, I'm afraid it missed the mark. The mere fact that the president of the United States wants to address the nation and does it during the shank of the work day as opposed to the early evening, often during network newscasts, local news cash you've seen that for years, or during prime time. That's commonplace. If it's a message of importance, the president I don't care who the president is. That person takes to the airwaves in prime time where people will be able to listen and watch. This president does not speak in prime time. Folks, it's a throwback to the Eisenhower era. When news conferences were just held during the regular business day before they really started televising and broadcasting these on the radio. Why is that? Is it because Joe Biden doesn't function well after dark? Is it because they want to say that he spoke to the nation, but they don't really trust him to speak to the nation? I think that's a big part
"shank" Discussed on WTOP
"Rachel shank explains The goal was to do something unique something that is not happening in Georgetown and to capitalize on our strengths which are our amazing bakeries local bakeries nothing came from a business outside of Georgetown and then paired with a small independent business that has great gifts for the holidays And maybe some that folks have never even heard of Shank says this was a unique opportunity to introduce locals to their local businesses Georgetown prep students are going to full-time online learning for a time The move comes after 30 students tested positive for COVID-19 at the all boys Catholic high school in Bethesda Georgetown prep spokeswoman Connie schaefer Mitchell says cases were discovered as part of mandatory weekly testing No teachers tested positive Students were given the day off on Friday so teachers could prepare for a week of virtual learning More than 60% of Maryland's are kids are behind the educational curve A lot of that loss is being blamed on COVID Most of the state students took early fall assessment tests earlier this year and the preliminary results are now out When it came to English language arts only 35% of students met or exceeded expectations compared to closer to half before the pandemic In science only 39% of students were at or above expectations down from 47% before the pandemic Math was worse with only 15% of students meeting or exceeding expectations down from 33% Maryland's numbers mirror the issues being seen in school districts across the nation Michelle Morello TOP news A big milestone for Marilyn governor Larry Hogan says according to official.
Not Another D&D Podcast
"shank" Discussed on Not Another D&D Podcast
"Wish better two arena actually and the ministers that are one of us needs to stack tiny sort of and every single day otherwise mister Henry. I can do it, but then spooning might start innately having his own personality and maybe might start fighting with mister Andrews or something. There we go. Yeah, I'll handle this, don't worry. We can share it. I'll make a calendar. Yeah, and you guys take off into the sea. And as you do, shank appears from behind you and goes. Oh yeah, hey. The galley ovens on or what? Right, yeah. No. Listen. So I can go. I kind of got the word from leonora that you're cursed broken, so this time. When you die, you're just gonna be dead. Okay. Maybe yes, book for. And yet, yeah. Yeah, it's good to know a guy. It's good to know. It's good to know a guy. Yeah. Yep, totally. Yeah, you want me to go? Yeah. 'cause I can stay. If you need to modify you'd stay if you want. You could go if you want, what are you? Why don't you come out just for a little bit? We're a little bit. Bring it in. Shank sticks around. Sank will you real quick. Just for one minute. Broke and after sun says we're gonna do shows on the forecastle. It's gonna be very he can go. Shake, can you hold me one last time? Shank holds.
"shank" Discussed on Code Story
"You want to build a product then just You may not end up being the ceo of your company. But that's okay as long as you can try if that and you can then do the next thing if you just wanna be. Seo that's that's different different entirely will thank you for being on the show today. Thank you for telling the creation story and how you got involved with the line. Oh my pleasure. In this concludes another chapter of code story..
"shank" Discussed on Code Story
"So what does the future look. Like for aligned For the company and for your team market is growing An has state tease exponential visit suitable. Omit us tom but it. It really is As as the endpoint devices are accelerating you whether it's an eye. Ot device in in the home or in a factory or if it's five g. connected whatever i mean. Things are just growing like crazy We live in an entirely digitized society. Now that that's where we are You know i'm. I'm a genetic saimaa digital native. I moved into this Millennials now the majority of the workforce and they are pretty much digital They grew up with this. They don't know anything different And the disease and the next one's it is just commonplace. The the demand for technology and the demand for the services is scarring like crazy so for us as the there Posted trees we manage him build the engines who industrial revolution. We sounds very very grandiose but outbuildings are the ones the host the service and storage and devices the service all of those requirements. So for us. We're constantly looking at where the next place to build is i mean. They're they're discreet. Pockets around the world where you can say. Yeah there's there's a cluster of data centers here there and they're and therefore the historic reasons because that's where the internet was created and founded or. There's low energy costs and taxation You this different reasons. Why why they a bit where they are. But we're constantly looking the next place where we can get ahead of the curve to secure the land ready to go and who so constantly iterating on a design process so that we can build faster more sustainably And give a much better product to our customers at a low cost to them. A lower preteen cost. That's really what it comes down to so so. North america is is our car market. We're looking out in in europe. As well as south america We have sister companies that do asiapac and this just to an enormous needful for this product and service out there. What's which you fill. Who influences the way that you work your ceo an architect startup individual prominent person that data center space name. A person that you look up to. And why i came here because the ceo andrew. I washed his career over. He stu He's the chief revenue officer for the largest data center company on the planet and decided and was asked to common run. This businesses of from the founded sort of they got to the point was far as they could go He came in to take it to the next level. He is a strong drive from us. Is my boss. And we stand next to each other open office environment sir but Yeah he I get a lot of my sword and direction from from him. He's is extraordinarily man. is drive and And he's passion notorious compassion for the people outside of that I read a lot I read a lot and i'm actually dyslexic. so i i look at other dyslexic like richard branson. You know people like that. Who very innovative. And that helps me think differently. I think i approach problems in a very different fashion because my brain woke slightly different. See the world slightly differently so i'm constantly looking for I look outside of those things but My passion is doing crazy things. And we're during those crazy. Things come with interesting ideas. And i approach problems in a different fashion as a consequence what we talked about the a mistake right but a little bit different spin. If you could go back to the beginning what would you do differently. Or where would you consider taking a different approach for like i think I would have tried to push is to be a bit more aggressive early on but That's just me. I like to I like to build things so But i don't think nasa problem. I i think we things for you know were very judicious with capital expenditure. We did the right things of the right time for me personally I think i would have liked to have come here earlier. But i was busy doing something else with another phone. So look to the cooling that that became apparent to me About five or six years ago looking the way things are going but I was busy doing other things. But if i if i focused on that you know five six years ago i probably would have jumped ship. I would've approached this company alert earlier. Load on it. But i tend not have any regrets. I always look forward. And everything's a learning experience on. I'm very open. I learn by my mistakes will misteps. I'm just not going to tell you about them. We'll fill last question so you're getting on a plane and you're sitting next to a young entrepreneur who's built the next big thing. They're jazzed about it. Came to show it off to the world. Can we show it off to you right there on the plane. What advice to give that person having gone down this road a bit That's that's a great question except on a lot of mentoring full for companies like that very early stage and the thing that i've seen more more typically the creator. The the entrepreneur has a vision for the product. And that they're pushing. That what i would say is holding the light touch because even though you're driving that the market might change you may need to pivot but all the energy in the technology in the assistant brought into this Be very open to pivoting depending on an opportunity or market Because trying to sell an idea is tough. It's hard but if you have something if you have some demonstrable technology or product it may be may serve another purpose the one you didn't envisage because things are changing so quickly i but that's what i do but don't give up on your dreams and if you can open if you can find someone to pay you to do what you love doing. Then that's great and if you it depends on the dry if they want to be a ceo some some entrepreneurs that's their focus some just want to build a product If.
"shank" Discussed on Code Story
"Items. The hyper scale were going out. And just buying manufacturing cycle they were going to generate to say for the next three months. Everything you build is mine and the next one would come into the same so for us. In non non hyper scale providers. It was really tough so we went out and pre purchase fifty megawatts of capacity from all of those so we have that inventory ready to roll so last year for example There was a particular device could appeal you. Power distribution units. It's the big box is the is the last stage of as the energy comes in from the utility through. All of our gear is the last device before we delivered to the customer and then they consume it so there's a particular component in that for this market. It's is manufactured in two places to factories in mexico and both of them were closed down for several months because of coded. So everything else was able to just this one component. We had them in inventory so we were able to carry on deploying technology and out and delivering our customer services services and built out so much more passed last year. So there's that in that future planning before sort was so how we build the products. Several years ago we decided to make sure the electrical stuff instead of having discrete rooms in the buildings with transform is a near the ups's and things we put them in containers and they're manufactured off site and just deliver to so we deploy that really really quickly whether the added benefit of that is because it's made in a factory we were not subjecting the environment that we're building with all those extra bits of copper where there's little bits and pieces that get when you're cutting crimping. Cables with with the best will vote. They're going to get into the into the water. They're going to leech down. So that's that's just bad. Everything we do is based on environmental sustainability materials. We use how we shipped to market where we conform to g. This lots of grigsby. There's lots of things that we do The we're doing the right thing to to have scalable product that our customers won't i mean this we could. I could talk for hours now and all the different minutiae of what we do. But that's first and foremost it's customer service as sustainability in everything we do those two points on scale billy the The pre ordering the inventory and having an on hand and then having containerized to our brilliant for that side. When you're looking at the procurement people you need people understand the industry. Re- we've got tom Some some by team. They've actually worked for the manufacturers in the so they understand how you build ups they understand how the cells come together with the we use lithium tightening oxide. Rotten lithium ion because you can have them closer together. There's no thermal runaway issue on roussell looking at sodium that we're constantly looking at the next thing to optimize our service but having people from the industry who can they can took chemistry. They understand what's going on they. Can they understand the supply chains for our suppliers. It's is critical. Was you step out on the balcony and you look across all that you've built. What are you most proud of. You know. I think. I'm probably most proud of the team that we have It's the people there's that old adage work hard play hard. Which i think a lot of people they just say that because it's this new playing this working hot or there's too much playing heart and then there's no business afterwards but We have a very good healthy balanced. So we do work really hard. Everyone's very committed But we will say. We have a lot of fun together. I'm very. I'm still quite pusher. So i don't say we're family but everybody else says we're a family at Way to british to say that but it really does food way we do care about each other and we look at each other And we look out for each other but we also challenge each other. So it's very we don't just let people we didn't let people off if they make a mistake they up to it and but we don't persecute them for it. It's you know everyone and that's very important to have the environment where of the we hope you don't make too many mistakes but if you make a mistake in from it that's good Honestly doesn't impact too much when we can we can change them pivot. That's okay We have checks and balances that doesn't happen but We allow people to go beyond and push them beyond their comfort him to really think more entrepreneurial more innovatively let's flip the script then so tell me about a mistake you made and how you and your team responded to it. I think what we're talking about here. we had a platform a. b. ms a piece of technology that manages the building the building management system monosyl- of that we reason technology. That was With looked like he looked like so we wanted to bring that in and We decided to put into a data lake and we threw it in now But the team. We had to do that. didn't actually follow the procedures that we wanted. So we ramp to rebuild that but what we have now and that's just a case of new with allow them to go on. It looked like it was right but in the end today it wasn't so last year we realized that we had to do some modifications I know that's not really a mistake. That's just how you build a product and service but everything we've pivoted we've we've we've refocused and retooled yeah can't think of one that Me one on for to admit to an in a public forum..
"shank" Discussed on Code Story
"Them The deployment cost all of these things constantly because whatever. It costs us to build prayed. These these buildings. There's an implied cost to our customer. They have to pay portion of that. So we minimizing All of that fra customers to give them the best experience. Let's switch to team. Then so how do you go about building your team in. What do you look for in those people to indicate that they're the winning horses to join you with without monk and also about the whole company in general because some We have everything from Mechanical engineers to sales people sales engineers. It engineers appreciates people people who maintain the buildings. Our industries is you know. There's there's some good feeders into it and there's a lot of interest in it You're very involved with his Higher education a lot of internships with people to pull those people and oftentimes You can you can go out. And we one of many large center providers so we look at our competitors and you cherry. Pick the people that if we can we. Just very careful about that because A lotta people come preconceived ideas and they want to do it their way on. That's that's the thing i've found with with technologists anyway. If they've been successful in the past a lot of them attribute the success of the product will the service to their activity on the conly context. And maybe it was circumstance or whatever so you have to be humble enough to say it. We just pivoted really quickly and we saw an opportunity so when we're looking at building teams we're looking for people who have that mindset that humility to say i was part of a team and we did amazing things rather than i did amazing things and i can do those amazing things view but you have to do it the way i want it done so as that's really important to have that humility But also the drive to succeed. So it's it's an interesting blend of individual Some very driven. So you have that blend of high alpha but with the ability to to be to team which is unusual for two. We have a lot of them. Which is great. This episode is brought to you by courier. your application speaks to your users with notifications but what you do when you users each respond better to a different channel building. The event triggers annoying enough. But when you have to build templates for multiple channels track deliverability and performance in managed. Granular user preferences. You end up with overwhelming complexity. The distraction your team from your core product. That's why currier build its. Api notification system as a surface. Courier is the fastest way to design and orchestrate all of your applications notifications using simple. Api you. I is a powerful dragon. Drop editor to help you. Built and sin templates over any channel while giving your users full control over their own preferences in providers like twi- leo sin grid nail gun and firebase to send email. Sms push in app or even direct messages like slack. What's up or ms teams get started today with ten thousand notifications free every month. No credit card needed just to courier dot com slash code story. That's c. o. U. r. i. e. r. dot com slash coat story. This episode is sponsored by immensely. If you're ready to add photo or video editing to your application immensely is a great place to start. Immensely provides a software development. Kit that handles all the technology for adding photo and video editing. Right inside your application there. S decays are fully customizable and can match your apps look and feel and support all major platforms. Let users share beautiful photos or videos create imagery for marketing campaigns. Build photo books were even automate design with templates. Their video and photo editor 's decay is used by chiappa affi- who'd sweet shudder fly and hundreds of other companies helping them ships offer faster the imagery software development. Kit is the fastest way to add photo or video functionality to any application visit i n g dot l. wise slash code story today to try the web demo that's img dot l. y. Slash code story. Let's talk about scale ability. Then so how. How did you and the company approach scale ability when you're starting out on this journey and howard you kind of fighting this as you grow and this can be team scale ability approach email all all of those things. We've very fortunate without funding model. We're private company. So a lot of the companies in the data center world are publicly traded And a lot of them are private Several years ago data sent became an asset class for particularly the institutional investment community. So a lot of our competitors are owned by institutional funds We're very fortunate with our owners. Macquarie which is either the largest or second largest infrastructure investor on the planet depending on who that just bortles sold. So it's very very close The group that we're managed by our funds managed by typically do real infrastructure. So by that. I mean bridges and roads and ports and wind farms and solar waste to energy. So they're Return on investment profile is very different when when a company and the ones i've been in the past when we're raising funds usually it's a seven-year fund and there's good good money coming out from the fund to the first three or four years but after that the investment managers alike. I'm going to divest myself from this fund pretty soon so you want to give you any more so to maximize my return. We don't have that we with without investment funday. Not that we have. As much money as we want we have to be judicious but We have we don't have that restriction so that was estimate big bets so as an example a couple of years ago we decided the as the market was growing so quickly some of the key components out there the everybody needs generators. Ups is Switchgear which are usually incredibly expensive and big.
"shank" Discussed on Code Story
"With this technology a week carefully control. How much air is moving across that surface through some very sophisticated technology and We can get a a state change of forty five degrees of heat. Absorption so we can let our customers they may be. They'll start with that sort of mixed capacity may be some three kilowatts within network gear. All your twenty five For their that performance storage or they could ramp fifty kilowatts in every cabinet or just mix capacity so it lets the customer grows. They need to grow. That can expand on demand because then it's a changing their customers at driving them to make changes and add more technology But also the not fixed and lately gives them much more flexibility and also control their costs a bit more but having said that nearly joined by fifty kilos cabinet there's There's hypoc compute performance. The cray systems had the which is still around there by hp now hp now those sort of devices They have their rahab there. And you just tap those into our out closed loop and we can get up to two hundred and fifty kilowatts of rejection with those with our system so and typically in those you have a couple of those systems in there and they surrounded by traditional servers and storage and whatever. So with this hybrid. We can accommodate any of those infrastructures and again using a lot. Less energy typically eighty percent less energy We don't have to use water to cool. Which is really important nowadays so much. Water is wasted You through evaporation. We can be entirely waterless and we are in several our centers and what our future senate will be totally worthless. Even those older ones that we have when the company was founded the us eighty five percent less water if we use it at all. And that's you talking about places like phoenix which typically last few months has been in the high Hundred teens six hundred seventeen hundred twenty degrees so we've had us a little bit but that water cycle drowned many many times We use virtually none a tool so that that's really what brought me here that technology to take the our customers platforms to the next level. And and there's some things about but that's that's the focus of of why i came him either in the early days are when when you joined or you know it'd be interesting to see where you start there but when this technology was being created with any technology where you gotta have to work through decisions trade-offs about how you approach it. And what you do. I tell me about some of those decisions. Trade offs that the company has had to work through so the first part of that talent you with the first revision was a an overhead unit. Really efficient really effective but That involved a lot more structural work because they were heavy devices so We still have a lotta running today. Lot up our customers love that you very high performance compute or printing that way but we found that. We wanted you as we're innovative. We're looking at different ways. So we we transitioned from that overhead to these rack. Mount out sorry. These wall based units and was that was that was driven by some of our customers who we have some that technology. Technology's very I would say confidential. So they don't they. They would rather not have people going into their the space to do maintenance on the equipment so with this new tunnel gis oil in the wall so we maintain from outside of the of the envelope of their room. So you know for for those customers. The maybe more moderate in the federal all this some level of of security compliance issue Or is justice one of our customers that really don't want people in there so We by moving to this inward unit. We allow them just to maintain everything that they do. And we've continually modified and on tweaking the technology We used to have to deploy with With chimneys rich. Denison the hot our the putin. Now we're we're going to a ceiling plan until we have mixed air. We're seeing much more efficiency. So we monitor everything. We monitor your the echoing in the coming out. Temperatures the energy so we constantly tweaking and changing as we go to optimize the performance rock customers and also minimize the energy that we're using to to deliver the service to them. How has the product progressed over time. How has your approach to this progress over time. And how have you guys built your roadmap and figured out okay. This is the next most important thing to address with aligned with this particular. We've tweaked it over the last year ashley we. We found a much more efficient fan unit. Which brought the energy down. Increase the the the cfm. How much air is actually moving. Only important with the air. It's actually of volume as opposed to velocity of air as well. So if you start if you obey staying in front of a fan you can. There's a lot of you can feel the wind on your face as it were. You do feel that. But it's actually the volume of asa which would break heavily monitoring managing the epa differential to make sure the as moving slower but more of it over the surface. So we're constantly tweaking those things we have you. We run around be msn decent platform so we. We monitor the speed of the fans. We were tweaking. Those all the time monitoring the pressure differential between what's the hottle the peace behind the service and the outside air There's just constant constant monitoring and tweaking and again we from the other end of that equation. Once we absorb the heat in this device it goes in a in a closed. Loop of a blend of black and water outside the building to Basically chila the ben exhaust that into the atmosphere and we used to build our own And seventy years ago when the company was was doing this no one could touch that industries caught up so We're actually using off the shelf chillaz now on the outside we still have found anything that competes all compares even close to the delta cube in the data's themselves so that's an innovation work so not monarchy focused on. This is our way. Will they do it this way. We're looking at the cost. The build cost about buildings how.
"shank" Discussed on Code Story
"Current company saw the way the data center industry was going. They saw that. The energy consumption around data centers was going to be astronomical and they started building some incredibly innovative things in this area and got fills attention three years ago. He joined the team. This is the creation story aligned. So aligned is a data center designer bill operator and there are lots of data centers out there on the planet a lot of them migrated a safer those computer rooms as early computer and the data center business. A really transitioned. It was more a cost benefit analysis. If if you think about a company they've got the productivity unit song on service running usually in a building that they own and operate. And there's a certain cost associated with that. You know this the just the catholics of buying the gear on the picks of operating and the people over time it became more efficient to put all of that gear in someone else's building and that was the birth of the data center business way back in the ninety s ended the ninety s As the internet was really starting to ramp up before the that first bubble burst. So there's a lot of buildings out there and a lot of those were designed based on on traditional computer rooms raised floor ceiling platinum's cooling devices. That really haven't changed that much. Since the nineteen twenties invented a very much like a frigid a compressor oil and food staff but over time. The computers have gotten much much more sophisticated more powerful so the needs of changed so being part of this process and the businesses involved in like the my last one was looking how the internet was operating On those main peering locations in the country moving those out to tertiary markets and having many many points of onramps basically in the peering locations as the service of become a powerful as data centers of a needs changed I was looking around the necks. Cooling technology and i came across this particular company who invented some fascinating product and three years ago of conversations. I jumped ship to come here. Because i see this is the next evolution of of what we're doing in this market so when you jumped into the company tell me about where the product was and and even if you if you want to highlight the stories of how it started but tell me about those first that first set of products for the data centers for how you how you approach this. And and How you and your team brought it to life back in the day at two thousand thirteen. Probably twenty two. The company start in twenty thirteen. Some very innovative thinkers Got together and look to the marketplace. They anticipated where it was going on in particular the environmental impact of data centers Just to put that in context There was a report those put out two years ago. So it's probably well out of date now with with covert but they were predicting that by twenty twenty five the data center mock you would consume more energy than india subcontinent does so putting that to own the materials that we use an an all of that they wanted to build the most sustainable data center product on the market so they they literally ripped up the the rule books and started again and create some really innovative thinking and products and services. The one that i really want to highlight is the cooling technology dogs again. If you if you think about For those of you haven't seen a data center imagine a very large room With rose umbro's of big cabinets full of servers or storage devices or network devices and over time those devices consuming more energy so bringing energy into bling. that's just a function of working with the energy supplier and the distributor putting more transformers outside. And all of that. That's that's not insurmountable but removing the heat generated by those devices. That's the critical part. And if you think about How even the biggest companies the The hyper scale list cloud providers how they lay out their platforms in third party. There was the data center near the us. All the people who also when they lay those out they're forced to put them in a certain format so the hottest equipment the criminals using the most energy in the middle in the middle part of the rose and then it gets progressively less energy towards the edges. Maybe twenty five in the middle kilowatts abuse down to about three at the edges. Just because the air is pushing onto the floor is coming out fence and the majority of cooling in the middle. But you'll pretty much stunk at that point and the cooling devices a massive twelve foot by by six foot by four foot wide and they're just bringing the room i'm with the best will in the world. You're you're going get about one hundred one hundred ten degrees of of heat. Absorption rejection from one of those devices and then massive and they're they're fixed asset that usually part of the depreciation of the whole building detector center. So you're not going to change those. So what happens is the customer comes in. They put their gear in and then two years later. Amd intel nvidia come out with the next platform. They want to change that and they can't because they can't remove the heat. I was seeing this sort of develop over time. So the technology that Align created and we called at the delta cube is literally a cube is a four four cube. And just one of those Will remove one hundred forty six kilowatts of heat and then we stack three high And then just bring the room with them as we need to appropriate to the customers use And also the way it works when you move either water or air over any surface. You get the state. Change remit absorbs the heat and takes it away so we using air. You typically get about a seven degrees the most seven degrees of of heat change it at delta change so even if you push more air across if you moving at foster you've actually get diminishing returns because it's not over the hawk thing long enough to absorb that heat so rideau heat exchanges big fans on the back with cooling coils all extra fans on the front doesn't actually help that much. You get some but not enough.
"shank" Discussed on Code Story
"There's episode is sponsored by rabble. Are you interested in joining a team that encourages intellectual curiosity problem solving and openness. Not only that. But one that provides.
"shank" Discussed on GOLF.com Podcast
"Sean and that's what we're doing tonight in honor of our good man sung jae him. Did you get to watch much of the golf. This bad as a noted popular gulf podcast. I did not golf. Shot of sunday's win. I would have to in. I definitely would have tuned in if it wasn't a blowout. But i was checking the scores checking the birdies piling up four breweries in a row for him late On sunday and as kind of like well this. The sing isn't worth watching. It's over that kind of how it was. That's much how it was. It was actually five birdies neuro while sunday himself. Said and i quote honestly. I didn't realize. I made five birdies in a row. So you're not the only one But let's let's run through sunday's round. He started three. That's birdie on the first hole then four four and then he went three three three three three four three three three so a lot of threes and If you're making threes then you're then you're doing something right. I mean he parred the last five holes to shoot sixty two. He won by four at one point. It was an extremely extremely crowded leaderboard with sung jae matthew wolf mark leash monroe sabatini. Adam shank lanta griffin..
Unofficial Partner Podcast
"shank" Discussed on Unofficial Partner Podcast
"Lead the. Pj of america. Choose whistling straights. Jeff i assume her. Color just yeah. He just gave him a package deal and they were at the time. Somebody was infatuated. There were probably wisconsin people on the board and they made worse deals. They've gone too much worse places. And in terms of the golf course or the people in search of a buck so at least the course was compelling on tv and all that and and he went out yeah he did wherever it was needed to make a great. And so you want somebody like that. That's that's good. But i don't think there's anything coming there again. He's not getting any younger and they. The dj is in may and it's just too cold and too unpredictable there on the course can't really get ready. May and he may not care. You may have done what he needed to do. And who is he from. He's a plumbing magnet. He's famous for making toilets. He's the column schenk shank or whatever the name is of the ones in the uk. Is they make chink armitage there. It is yeah. I was close. Yeah they make toilets and plumbing fixtures and they're huge. Big company lucky bought the hamilton hall at saint andrews on the l. course hotels and he doesn't really really not a golfer. Which is the weird part. I think he's interested though in in upscale hotels and he enjoys the hospitality business so good for him. There's been a lot of talk about the behavior of the crowd and the rowdiness and lots of people jumping on that both in anticipation of it but also through the week. That was a bit of feature. And it's tempting to think and we Twitter people have been having a go and trying to work out. What was what's been happening to write a cup crowds but is it particularly different than it was before or are they particularly rowdier this time. No i think hazeltine was worse because you have warm weather and a that was what i feared was the beer drinking and there was some warm days there as freezing in the morning at hazeltine but i think the other saving grace ended up..
America's First News
India's Foreign Minister out of G-7 Meeting Over COVID Risk
"Scared of meeting of foreign ministers, including the U. S. Secretary of state India's foreign minister has got into self quarantine here in London after two members of his delegation tested positive for the coronavirus Superman You MJ Shank are met on Monday with Secretary of State Antony Blinken during a meeting of G seven foreign ministers, Although the State Department says there's no reason to believe any of the American team is at risk. Officials have been observing social distancing and are tested daily.
"shank" Discussed on Z104
"Before with you. Everywhere you go lock this Jell o the radio dot com at Take one Children's author and one school librarian and add a global pandemic and you get a recipe for innovation. So I spent some time trying to think about what we could do what I could do that. Be helpful and a little bit different today, on the best of our knowledge will hear how these two started an online game show that pits authors against the fans of their books will also look at some spring break research and spend an academic minute with some artistic nuttiness. I'm Ray graph in for Bob Barrett, and this is the best of our knowledge. Steve Shank in is a Newbery Award winning Children's author who made annual visits to schools to meet and read with students. When the pandemic forced him to cancel his.
Ninja News Japan
"shank" Discussed on Ninja News Japan
"Name. Plus gumi so the gucci gumi is the biggest crime family In japan you're gonna hear that more than once. We've probably actually said it before. I never bothered to explain it. If you're gonna grow marijuana. So i actually think it was pretty good plan growing it in sort of a a foliage rich area pretty sensible place natural. Camouflage people will know you can come out. You don't really have to spend the money because all when they grow in their houses if you have to spend all the money on like hydroponics and stuff this avoids all that may have to come out water. It make sure it's watered. Make sure it's you know not dying to. I'm not gonna say too bad. It didn't work out. Although i think i just started with that. It was a good plan. Didn't workout you have to have everyone. Maybe in the gulf course staff maybe involved or pay them off or something for this work out your think about that next time guys this. I don't know if it's a crime. It's an accident for sure. What happened was a seventy three year old. They called him mountain climber. I think it was more of a hiker. he was hiking up a trail. And then you had a finger shot. Didn't say off. They said split. So i'm actually thinking one of his fingers got hit. It was a shotgun pellet because in the same area there was a local hunting club out. I assume hunting. Because that's what hunting clubs do a seventy three year. Old hunter says he mistook the hiker for a deer so shot at him in his finger which is good. We don't actually want people to die. The seventy three year old being shot by the seventy three year old hunter. This seems like blood. Seems like old beef. Like is this something bad happened here. Seventy some years ago and that guy's just been biding his time for the right moment. Joined a hunter group heard. The other guy was hiker that he go. Wages waited for the opportunity for them to be out on the trail. The day was like oops. I thought he was a deer. But then he's a bad shot because he's waited seventy some years to actually take the shot either that or this is like the most dangerous game kind of situation where he's just decided hunting animals just as challenging enough but he also doesn't want to hunt the young men because they can run Sign hunt someone his his own eight when they pick on someone your own size your own age. I mean this guy took it seriously. So i don't know criminal charges if they'll be played because this is not making stupid jokes is probably a real accidents. I guarantee that guy will never have a gun again so again. The gun rules. Being a strict as they are in japan. His gun is going to be taken away all his meeting where he's not going to have any guns anymore and that's good because he almost shot another human.
Ninja News Japan
"shank" Discussed on Ninja News Japan
"Along with that there was a survey. This is according to five chen. Which is maybe not most scientific source of information but it is interesting I didn't really know any of these of the five best anime of twenty twenty. So i think they came out this year and so they were the five best anime. They were all pretty violence just from the imagery that was associated with it. So number five is hokuto table. Nishi no idea what that is. I don't know. I've been up on recent mango honestly. I'm going to have to go. Maybe watching not gonna watch these. Someone can walk season. Tell me if they are actually. I assume they're all right number. Four kaga ya some cuckoo. Say die number. Three love live name. I have heard. It's like an idol thing. Need you guys ocoee high school idol club number two ide- or id invaded number one. Icu drive I will go check out an episode or two of number one and number two just to see but if you are interested in checking out anime these are supposed to be the top five anime of this year according to a forum where i assume people are super nerdy. Because they're actually making these lists themselves. That's actually pretty good source for information if that's what you wanna learn about so the other thing about Demons layer commits. You gotta has outsold so that one comic in japan i guess worldwide but that one comic has outsold the entire. Us comic market in the united states comics. They sold fifteen point. Five million units some assuming this individual comic books to meet you know jaba sold one hundred million units and the more interesting fact so fifteen million you know. That's a lot. A hundred million is crazy but it sold one hundred million in a country where there are only one hundred and twenty six million people. So they're basically twenty six million people in japan who didn't buy now. Of course. I think when they're talking units like my family is reading this. I'm not my family's reading this. They're like let's say twenty issues. They bought twenty so it would count as twenty units sold. So it's not like there was one comic and one hundred million people in a country hundred twenty. Six million people bought one issue each. There were like twenty issues and a much smaller number. Let's say like ten million bought twenty or thirty issues in total still six times. The amount of comic sold in america in two thousand and nineteen commits an alone last year sold. I lost track by sentence. Do thousand nine hundred ninety. Sold fifteen point. Five million units commutes. You buy in one year sold six times more than that. That's.
Ninja News Japan
"shank" Discussed on Ninja News Japan
"Anime manga heavy episode. But it's the new year so you get lists. I'm statistics and stuff. So lists are vaguely appealing. We'll we'll see how they go. The first one is actually weird the important one piece the maggots comic book about a group of pirates. Who don't really do pirate stuff more of a fantasy adventure. They just reached chapter one thousand. So let's say this podcast. I put one every week almost every week. I do about fifty a year. Let's say to get to thousand episodes. You can do the math. That's a long time because these are serialized. Means they only come out once a week. It has been going for twenty three years and the author says he still plans on four to five more years of comics before the one piece epic adventure comes to an end. My understanding is that they were they. Were trying to find some magic fruit. I didn't get too deep into it. So that's honestly the breadth and depth of my knowledge of one piece. I know lucci. The main character can stretch. His body cannot swim. that's very important. I believe if you eat the fruit. He means you sink instead of swim. That also might be factually incorrect. Different fruits give you different powers and then stuff happens. This is probably why my mangga to peace will not last twenty three years because all ended in the second episode go and then some things happened in you know everyone was all right after that they decided to pull one hundred and fifty thousand people so tv esa he wanted to find the top. One hundred mangga. This only. Because i was like. How many have. I actually heard of. Sa- basically i knew the top seven. I hadn't doesn't necessarily mean. I read them but he was aware of them. And i do know a number seven is not at all not until is about a boy who grows up to be a ninja and then Several things happen and then he becomes leader in probably is the end because he's still human.
Scuba Shack Radio
Sea Hunt - It's Still Alive - Synthetic Hero
"It's time for another installment of seon. It's still alive and this time we're going back to season. Three episode twenty titled synthetic hero synthetic hero first aired on may twenty first nineteen sixty and we find might down in a caribbean harbor whereas working with a company. Dredging that harbor as mike is underwater scouting ahead of the dredge. He finds an uncharted wreck and discovers. That it's the navy. Ls number four to seven seven and s. t short for landing ship tank one of those ships that can push up onto the beach and offload equipment. I spent three years on t. Eleven ninety eight. The us bristol county in the late nineteen seventies. Well mike notifies the navy and meets with a captain sellers. Who tells mike that lsd four to seven seven went missing on september twelfth. Nineteen forty four. He also tells mike that eighteen crew members die. Two of the survivor's however jack clayton. Who was the captain and tom. Maury who clayton a hero saved might be interested in the finding captain. Sellers asked my to find out what happened before the dredging operators blow up the ship in the next scene mike walking down the pier carrying his doubles in one hand and the other equipment slung over his shoulder. One handed doubles. Wow there he meets the survivors. Jack clayton in tom. Worry along with jack's wife. Susan is it me or there are a lot of suzy's and susan's on john. Jack wants to dive with. Mike and tom will be on. Deck for support might convince the dredging operators to give him forty eight hours on the rack and try to find out what happened to l. s. t. four to seven as the scene shifts. We see jack getting into his gear. Mike i'm not so sure jack knows what he's doing. Jack says he's just a little rusty so the giants dryden and make their way to direct can split up. Mike little confused because jack doesn't seem to be all that incompetent in the water. Well they don't find anything and get back on the vote jackson's really agitated. They only have one more day to solve the mystery as the sun comes up the next day and they're back on the water. Mike is getting all geared up and ready to go. Clayton is fiddling around. Mike frustrated at the delay when suddenly clayton drops tanks over the side. And you see it's sinking to the bottom. Mike has no choice but to retrieve it and hoping that this is last delay and that the tank isn't a jinx on jack's back so now the two of them are back. Underwater jet goes to the bow area. And mike heads. Aft inside the engine room. And he finds a blast hole below the waterline as he exits the space with this newfound knowledge. Suddenly a nightmare of junk is falling on top of him. It could only have been shoved on top of him by one person jack. Clayton isn't a clumsy amateur. Mike frees himself and chases. After jack jack pulls knife and they get into a fight might prevails and takes jack back to the surface with a hammerlock back on the boat. We find out that. Jack wasn't trying to kill mike. Just trying to scare you. See jack confesses that it was all his fault that l. s. t. four to seven seven sank during the attack. It says he's he steered the ship into a reef where it sank and that the enemy didn't do it at all. Tom is very angry now. And they locked jack in the cabin while mike makes one more dive on the wreck. Mike is back in the engine room now and he finds something just then dynamite from dredge operators detonates and the ship starts to collapse on mike he stuck in his regulators damaged back topside jackass yelling to get out because might my need help. Tom refuses pleased. So jack breaks out of the cabin and gives tom a karate chop knocking him out. Jack johnson finds mike. They buddy breathe while he frees him from the wreck and you get back to the bill before they surface. Susan comes aboard. Gets weeks. Tom up just mike and jack return. Jack tells suzy the ship sinking was all his fault. Susan doesn't care. She understands just then. Mike produces his find a piece of metal from japanese shell. That shank sank the four to seven seven. Jack still a hero a synthetic hero. Well i guess. Hollywood took a lot of liberties here. Let's see an ls t. Operating independently in the caribbean by itself doing battle with either a japanese ship or submarine seems a little farfetched. But as we know from mike nelson. Nothing is improbable.
Pro Football Talk with Mike Florio
Cam Newton responds to Jeff Garcia's criticism about attire: 'He's exactly right. But I'm not changing'
"Niners roughed up the Patriots on Sunday, and Cam Newton did not look good again and you know, he said, Look, it's on me. Now you look good post game. He always looks good post game, Not to everybody. Jeff Garcia is a former NFL quarterback, and he covers the 40 Niners. Now I think NBC Sports ve area And he went off on Cam Newton's postgame outfit. You go into this game, two touchdowns for receptions. You throw what? Three more interceptions. You get shanked in the second half. There's nothing good going your way. Why you dressing like that? To bring Mohr attention to yourself. I'd be trying to ask the equipment managers put me in your jock sock. Card and sneak me in the back door and also upon the field and do the best that I know this sounds like you're speaking from too much experience here. Okay, like this just goes back to a couple years of just watching this guy and seeing him at the podium. But yet what he's doing on the field does not translate. To being that guy, and I don't want it like I mean, Joe. Name it. Yeah. The fork. Oh, yeah. When you when you predict you're gonna win a Super bowl and you go out and do it Wear. Whatever the hell you are, But, you know, right now I'm not buying it. Did anybody complain about what he was wearing when they were winning and he was the MVP and they went to the Super Bowl.
Is herd immunity working in India?
"Now while many governments are urging people to keep a safe distance to prevent a further mushrooming of covid nineteen some scientists, what's the best way to tackle the virus is by grouping together and through herd immunity in India where the devastating pandemic is hit particularly hard. There's been a noticeable fall in the infection rate in certain densely populated areas Ellen Gainsford reports. By Slam with shanks stacked one on top of the other social distancing is impossible. But the number of deaths from the corona virus who've been relatively low. Officially, there have been a few thousand. After a spike in May figures have stabilized and then dropped the opposite trend to the rest of the country. The same pattern is repeated in other slums in New Delhi. Data name the beginning I was scared. We will stay and live with the virus Amazon. Areas Studies show nearly sixty percent of the population have developed antibodies. Could this mean collective immunity Why exactly but I feel like we have the power to fight this illness. There's a debate between specialists about what the findings mean. Many. Doctors say India is too large and too highly populated for collective immunity to work. Joking. If you're talking about her immunity, you're you're expecting one million people in tonight. Convince. US who should not? So, there is no concept of community at this moment. Anytime. But this epidemiologist believes that what the data shoes happening one zero surveillance data data to the data of declines in cases being reported from the area. The two together that slightly thirty minute. This is what could be the picture in large parts of India wants the virus spreads further and further.
Vaughan Shanks Pitches the Cydarm Soc Incident Management Platform
"So it is a case management platform it's a web APP. It's typically deployed into a security operation center and it just helps you keep track of all of the activities that people working on. So this is like highs management software essentially for specifically for talk is that right? Exactly, it's case management for security operations. Okay. What sort of things do you use the software to do like about doing real deep deep dives on incidents because a lot of the time when we think of like response software, we think forensic. So whatever this isn't really that isn't no this is. An ailing people to collaborate better and a K pot of that. We noticed that often the way the white people do security operations using generic ticketing systems, and there are pine to us. They require extensive customization to do anything close to. What we would be regarded as best practice and You know the the data entry is often a complaint pine I'm so we've aimed to make an experience that's really easy to use and is already set up to security operations. I can sorry this is really designed to replace like Jira in the sock. Yes. We we do often generic atheist platforms and yet this is a big step up from that. Okay. In what sense right? So if I upgrade from a generic ticketing platform and I get myself side on what is getting me that those platforms I'm can't give me so. We have a built in workflow that is based off the computer security incident handling God from this. In fact, we steal all of our best moves from the computer security instant handling God. It's the best advice. We could find a way not to tell people how to do their job we just by us, but best practice as out as out benchmark Yep. So you steal the workflows and create some yeah krantz. Can Software? I haven't spoken to anyone about this but I think you know imitation is the sincerest form of flattery and I think would probably be glad to know that someone out there is hitting their advice. Yeah. Well, I mean I think they put out this advice so that people like you will do things like this. Can you give us an example of like A typical sort of incident that's commonly handled through this platform and what the collaboration component looks like. Right? Because I'm thinking what sort of collaboration do you really need outside the Salk? Why? Why do you need a you know an actual platform to handle that So what we've is that many of our customers not only have internal tailfin if it's small internal team, I'm thinking they might have managed service provider that that gives them out of our support and depending on the nitrogen incident if something escalates and and there's people involved and there's conjecture about insider threats or other sensitive data coming out of the system, you don't necessarily want all of that data to be available to everyone who's who's collaborating, but you still need to have a tight look you need to be able to collaborate without much hassle so. We've we've used I access control to enable collaboration. Okay. So this is this allows for the discussion of sensitive incidence because quite often. In the case of a major incident, people will spin up their own slack. That's sort of the way that the. Slack specific to that incident but this is more for the work. Day. Incidence. The incidents of all shapes and sizes and can I say I very careful using slack for incident response it does still local copies of your information on every device that is logging into that channel. So that is why to make sure your sensitive response dieters scattered around many many. It's a good way to make sure your sensitive daughter is in as many places as humanly. Possible. Exactly, and certainly, those baynes among some instances of wears slack has slack as a useful vector for an attacker if you WANNA move laterally. Maybe. Having a rummage through someone's slack files is probably a good way to start getting ideas about. Passwords or other things you could connect to yeah. Yeah. Yes I think slack for incident response is you know it's a default it's a default option people use because it's it's easy and it's got a nice user experience. So the question we ask you what if you could take over the rig of a case management platform which sounds very serious. But make it as easy to use as something like slack. Do you actually have a chat function in the in the platform? Not really a chat function. It looks a little more like like using a conversation in twitter old Lincoln it's more like a threat in that sense. Yeah. That makes a Lotta sense right? So it's Malaysia DMZ but everything would be cataloged logged and it's it's it's sort of like sounds a little bit more serious than slack but a little less serious than. Help me out. Then what? Out To. Throw too many vandals under the bus. But there there is some some shockers out there just just stuff like. Why are you recording notes in notepad? All will case management system is is kind of awful. I only use it once a day from force to.
NPR's World Story of the Day
Weeks After Disputed Election, Belarus President Is Secretly Inaugurated
"Let's go overseas now to Europe to Belarus where protests continue a month and a half after a presidential election, an election, the US and its European allies say was neither free nor fair. Now, the country's longtime leader Alexander Lukashenko has been inaugurated for a sixth term in a secret ceremony. NPR's Lucian Kim reports from Moscow on Wednesday morning Alexander Lukashenko's motorcade race down independence avenue. In the Belorussian capital Minsk, he entered the presidential residence filled with hundreds of his loyalists. Some. Mortgage. The inauguration at not been announced. No foreign delegations, not even from Russia Lukashenko's strongest backer salsa. President the. Lowest Lukashenko took the oath of office with his right hand on the Constitution swearing to serve the Belorussian people. Whether, they still want to be served by him is another question. LUKASHENKA's claimed at one eighty percent of the vote in August. Presidential election sparked weeks of protests and a brutal police crackdown on demonstrators condemned by human rights organisations. Lukashenko's main opponent No Ska called the inauguration ceremony a farce and said, she was the only leader chosen by the Belorussian people. Belorussians again took to the streets. Rat you're fired chemistry chanted into town of breast in a video shared widely on social media. Lukashenko has angered many Belorussians by calling peaceful protesters rats. After the inauguration crescendo, put on a military uniform and met with soldiers who pledged loyalty to him. But look shanks problem is not only that his own people consider him illegitimate. Most of Europe does to. Lucian, Kim NPR News Moscow.
Z Morning Zoo
Lady Gaga reveals she scratched Ariana Grande's eye while rehearsing for 'Rain On Me' music video
"Lady Gaga and Ariana Grande are up for video of the year for rain. May on, they'd probably should win the award. Why? Because Ariana Grande a almost damn near went blind while doing the video occasion here, this story Lady Gaga who is wearing her fake lady Gaga, costume and nails. Scratched Ariana in the fridge and I while they were doing their dancing, shanked her with my nail by accident. Dancing lady got us scratched. My eye is an honor. I hope it's scars there. I hope and scars. Noah didn't scar and everybody was okay. But man, that was a close call for poor Arianna.
Apple and Google are fighting over the future of the web
"Apple, Google, or who the biggest players in technology and fundamentally different ways of seeing where the Internet is going, and whoever wins out in this big conflict may have a huge impact on how we experienced the web broader. Chang and this is your charge. To break this down is see nets, reporter and resident giant Brain Stephen Shanklin welcome shank high, so Google and apple been rivals on many different levels for for many years. At what is this new battlefront? Look like well. This is basically a disagreement or a difference of opinion about where the web should go, and what the right balance is between Web APPS that run on the web in native APPs deployed into all the programming interfaces you'll see on an iphone or on windows or on Android so it's web versus native. Tunnel little bit about their respective positions. What's really informing? Why they're taking the positions, they are well. Google was born on the web and it is a huge fan of the web, and it's chrome. Browser dominates usage of the web so as you might expect. It's really a big fan of the web improving what the web can do. Make it as interactive as possible. Make It. As easy as possible to build advanced Web APPs that can do a lot of different things, basically Web APPs that powerful is native APPs apple on the other hand. It's obviously hugely successful with its iphone. In one of the reasons that's been successful as all the native APPs that run on the iphone and of course, apple gets a lot of money, not just from selling iphones, but also from taking its cut of. The fees that developers have to pay. Somebody buys something through Apple's APPs store, so apple is not. It doesn't disliked the web, but it has a bigger affinity for native APPs than Google does yes. Oh I use apps obviously on my phone. I browse the Internet to. Why should I care about this dispute? What really this boils down to sort of a difference of philosophy? Are you more of a fan of an open computing platform like the web or you more a fan of native APPs so that? That openness has a lot of advantages. If you decide to dump your windows laptop and moved to an IPAD, then that's going to be easier if the web is really at the center of your experience. If you're somebody who uses a lot of native APPS, you might like those on your iphone, but that might make it hard to switch to Android, because you're kind of walked into the apple iphone APPs on the other hand. Native APPs often are a lot more responsive a lot more powerful so. Baked often offering a better user experience, so it's about a difference in philosophy. What's more important to you? Each side certainly has its advantages and disadvantages. Yeah, one one way Google's trying China address this with their Web APPs. Is Something called progressive? Web APPs, which which are more fully featured talk about that. What what are what are they look like? And would we actually see some these progressive web? APPS pop up. Are here today Google? Helped coined the term and its aggressively pushing a bunch of technology that makes Progressive Web APPs better PWA's. You'll see that a lot in a tech circles, so yes as you said it's basically more of a packaged web. APP So right now you typically use your browser open A website do what you need to do on the website. If you're using progressive web APP, you might prompt that says hey. Do you want to save this to your home screen? Do you WanNa? Say this year start menu, and then you can save that as an APP you commend launched later without having to go through the browser, their wad of different features in Progressive Web. APPS that make them work faster. Make them work offline and generally improve the experience compared to a native APP. These are gradually. Increasing in power utility, there are a lot of companies like Uber in twitter and starbucks that have that liked them and have had pretty good success with them, so they're definitely increasing in importance I guess you can say it's basically the latest phase in improving the web web used to be this foundation for static documents studied with hyper links, and it got gradually more and more Interactive Progressive Web APPs the latest vanguard of that interactivity. Fred to a you set up. Up these two sides pretty nicely. What which side has more support backing? It depends on who you're asking about so web developers love power. They love features, and they love chrome, so the web developers no question they really like Google way of thinking in a lot of them. Don't like apples. Speed of improving its safari browser one of the big issues is that on iphones and IPADS? Safari is obviously not just the default browser, but also even if you're using chrome. It's apple's safari technology, so apple really controls. What's what goes on on an IPHONE or an IPAD? So the web developers really bristle about that. If you're talking about the average user Heidel really think most people know the difference mostly at this stage. If you're developing markets, places that don't have a many powerful devices, don't have very fast networks often, the web has a lot more urban advantage sometimes wetbacks to be much smaller and faster and easier to use than a native where you have to go through an APP store. Download a big head, the APP yet in. Terms of WHO's likely to win. Is there any kind of indication or still still too early I? Don't think either side is going to vanquish the other. I think the web is pretty healthy in is going to continue to be so I think native. APPS are not going to die, even for example, twitter is a fan, but if you load the twitter mobile, APP in some places, it'll say hey, have you? You tried our twitter native APP so it's not it's not really clear that one side of the other is going to actually prevail what the big question is which way it's going to tilt in the future and bats kind of uncertain what it looks to me at this stage is that the web developers and some people actually use the web like these advanced features, and there's pressure on apple two in. The features it builds into safari. Safaris team is growing. Apple has been adding some of these features. If not always as fast as Google would like also, there are a lot of allies that Google has like Intel and Microsoft, which is a very big powerful. Ally that are pushing this web direction so I think the web will steadily get more powerful, but native apps are certainly not going away. Okay, let me in the way you describe it with between absent browsers I think for a lot of folks. I tend to use more APPs on my phone. The expect you said the experiences, a bit more fully fleshed out likewise when I'm on my computer, I tend to use my browser a lot more rather than apps unless there's really specific program like. Is it just? Is it a matter of? Being a phone, the desktop experience, or has that plane the argument? There's definitely a difference between what happens on your laptop in what happens on your phone browsing on your phone? Even though apple actually helped pioneer mobile browsers with the first iphone way back in two thousand seven. It still is not as good as a native APP generally speaking. So that initial disadvantage I think really has persisted. A lot of people were trained to look for APPS in the APP store, not go to mobile websites that were broken or didn't work well or limited or just said for example you go to the yelp website, it says install the YELP APP. So you know there are a lot of disincentives to using the mobile web. Google's trying to reduce those, but there's still a huge gap then when you compare it to a laptop where a lot of people can just live in a web browser. Maybe they need photoshop or Microsoft Word or some other. Video or photo editor running on their laptop, but mostly the web is how a lot of us can get worked on the laptop. That dynamic I think. It's changing I think the web is getting more powerful on phones, but it's not clear to me that it's getting so much more powerful that it's really going to be the primary way we interact on our phones. I think especially for the APPS that you use a lot one to ten twenty times a day. Those are probably going to be native APPS for most people. I'm just trying to get a sense for our listeners. What what this actually means, if one side wins like what what is Apple's vision of the future look like versus Google's vision with feature well I think way it. Shakes out, it's not so much that one side of the other is going to win, it's that it's going to tilt one way or the other and I think in the apple do more priority on native apps spend more time in walled gardens silos I'm not sure what the right term is exactly, but basically more time on one companies platform where it's harder to switch out of that email service in that music streaming service in. In that collection of APPs The web vision. It's a bit more open loosey-goosey. You might have to do more vetting yourself. Is this service worth my money? Is this email service safe to use? So it's there's less hand holding, but it's more open so kind of a different one is one is arguably easier on the customer, but if you do want to make changes or control your destiny, it gets a bit harder. Shack this is the first in a series looking at this issue. What what else you have on tap this week are also gonna be looking at some of these security. Implications of Web APPs the more power you give to the web, the more the attack surface gets bigger, the more ways there are for a hackers to attack your browser and your entire phone and laptop, and we're going to be looking specifically at twitter, which as a pretty interesting story about why it made the choices it did. Did with its own web APP, so it's sort of a a look at how it sees the world. Obviously, twitter is a pretty important application right now as a native APP and web APP. We thought there'd be interesting example to look into their decision. Great thanks for joining me.
Education and AI
"Today we chat with David Growl Nick. President and CEO of cloudy scope learning. I've had a longtime interest in both education and technology. Going way way back as I was lucky enough to go to an elementary school outside of Washington. Dc called green acres. School in Rockville Maryland. Which was very project based so was non traditional education. You WORKED ON PROJECTS. You worked collaboratively with people you were. Teachers will was almost as much an advisor and mentor is a traditional teacher. Wasn't person in front of the room talking at you. And you learn how to learn how to think creatively and pursue your own interests and learn by doing and to all of that state with me as I got older and I developed interest in technology from a really young age. I had my first computer at thirteen which was at a time when people did not have a computer at thirteen and was interested in through that in how computers could learn what what did artificial intelligence mean and it was a field that was was a bit of a mystery and ended up as I was fishing. College getting the work of an artificial intelligence professionally and Roger. Shank who was at Yale and Roger was just at the time leaving Yale with some faculty to start an institute northwestern university that brought together cognitive psychology computer science and they I and education to apply artificial intelligence techniques to education and so I did my program and ended up being asked to focus particularly on business problems in the corporate world and worked with some corporate clients through Andersen Consulting. And it's kind of what you know the work that continues to this day. Yeah that's great. What what year around where you're doing you're just so sharp. Phd For me was starting in eighty nine and wrapping up in ninety four. Got It okay. So that was before the wave. Hit everything right. You guys are working on this stuff on the cutting edge. Sounds like yeah absolutely it was. It was We were considered on the cutting edge. Cutting EDGE LAB. We were written up in the early days of wired magazine and all that kind of stuff and it was really interesting place to be a tremendous group of people. We had some of them. I still work with to this day. We had people who were excellent writers with people who are really cutting edge thinkers in AI and in education and an in cognitive psychology with sometimes almost the cognitive side sometimes gets left out right. It's you know how do you how do you think and learn how do you how do you understand what you're what you're experiencing and all of that goes into designing experience. Yeah those are really really fascinating place to be built on a lot of the principles that that I kind of believed in my formative years and couldn't work any better. Yeah that's awesome now. You've seen this whole progression of AI. Machine learning all the. What's your perspective on that? Since you've you've lived this entire cycle now yeah I've lived yeah. I've lived a few cycles when when I first started doing it it was kind of you know the You know the almost almost became the dying gaze of of a at one point right like we were doing really interesting things. I think in applying it to education but as a field was considered was considered a failure the years since my PhD were mostly. What's considered a winter? You know really. It just didn't have high hopes we expected to be in a jetsons like world and we are not what happened and now. I've seen the renaissance and the renaissance has been certainly interesting to see. There's a lot more computing power now which has helped. There's a lot more public interest in and understanding of what I could be an some of. That's probably more more good than bad. Sometimes there's a little scary. We also are in danger of being over hyped once again and I think that's the thing that we we look at them and I'll talk to people sometimes even about what's possible. What kind of conversations online systems can have with people and there's usually it overstatement of what reality is and so. I think that's something to be cautious of as as we move forward and keep thinking about where I a I techniques and machine learning which which to me which attrition list is a subset of I can fit in and not you know not overstate and not necessarily feel like the goal has to be a fully functional human replacement. I don't know that that's a societal gopher lotteries INS but even in terms of technology. It's not clear that that's what we need. And and particularly the world of education. It's not clear that that's what we would want
Vinsanity: Is This How Vince Carter's Epic Career Ends?
"Jackie the early ending potentially of the NBA season could also mean the end of one of the longest runs in NBA history. Which at this point is perhaps the most remarkable thing about Vince? Carter's career right. I mean the fact that he's forty three years old he still playing as not playing for great teams so I wanted to start there and ask you a simple question. Why well it's a good question and it's funny because if you go back the fact that this dude has played four decades and played above the rim and then learn to play below the rim. Because that's what I always look at okay if you're a high flying guy and you couldn't do that anymore. Well why are you still playing? Disowning love to the game in respect to the game and the players that played. So that's Kinda why still do it? There's a certain small small number of guys that have incredible Immortal Street cred with other players and he's one of them. You mentioned him to younger players and there is just explode. Can you put in context? How unusual it is that he has played for twenty years. Well it's incredibly unusual because it's taxing game. When I knew I was going to come on this podcast with you. I happen to look game. Seven of the Eastern Conference semifinals which. I'm sure we'll get to but the reason I looked it up because I was curious. How many minutes he played in that game he played forty eight minutes in that game and he played during an era where you played forty plus minutes when the games were important. So that's why I think it's even more remarkable that he's been able to spend four decades because he played during a time when the best players played a lot. So in the intro mentioned that that might have been vince. Carter's final shots a three pointer for the Atlanta Hawks in overtime. What at the season been like for him and his team before that moment. Well it's interesting. They're they're interesting team. I'm sure they're disappointed. Travis Shank has one of the smartest Johnson the league he learned under the Golden State. Warriors Franchise drafted well brought in some really good young players and sprinkled in some veterans to teach them some things. Hence why Vince? Carter is on that roster. Remember I told you before about young players is exploding trae young as one of those players. Because I asked him out to me I still see DECISI. The highlights crazy events has been a true G. for me he's been a guy can lean on. If I have any questions I can go go to him anything. I ne- I can go to vent so and I'm sure he's learned a lot from him but they underperformed if in fact this is the end of the season for them. Now I'm not blaming Vince. Carter for that but I would say that as a whole I think he envisioned being the iota to a bunch of really sharp. Young jet is that we're going to shock the world and it didn't go that way
American Fashion Podcast
Interview With Pier 59 Studios Founder Federico Pignatelli
"Understand. You started out as a journalist. I used to be a financial journalist. And I specialize studied monetary policy and because the dollar has been But a longtime the currency of reference for the financial world obviously didn't style the Italian monetary policy. Being Italian. I study. I made a common monetary policy. Okay because what America would do would influence entire world and With infants the value of the dollar to influence the value of all the commodities that we commonly use from copper oil and so on and so. I- specialize in the field. And that means also once you understand. Monetary policy understand interest rates once you understand interest rates. You understand many other things in financial world. How the world is going to evolve. They canonical in the comic. World also means a social world because obviously people affected by the economy so the high interest rates means slow Donald Economy. How your cost of business unemployment and so on its own so I started we. Death and I became Especially in Switzerland then I became a specialist in that field of managing a portfolio for laughed banks and anything was interest-rate-sensitive innocence so currencies and gold and commodities and Tom was successful at it and Later I moved to the United States and Became managing director of the investment banks but in nineteen eighty seven km oppose the financial crisis so Eventually in two years later Saturday on Investment Bank specializing in financing technology companies. But I had the passion. My passion was photography and In the early nineties I Finance a company called caller system. There was in California in Los Angeles in Color System Was Technology Company the neither capital to upgrade that equipment to to essentially do restoration colorization in specialist shanks on on the Library of attorneys usage colorization people for all the the tournament vs yet when he bought the archives from Mgm yes they would like three thousand between movies shows etc in all black and white and also the world like old so they needed to be restored. The needs to be made a little more exciting. You know with special effects to so The company of the five million dollars then to to buy new equipment because they got the contract from Turner and In so I provided that money I got on the board of that company to relaunch it. Was it released company and We did very well and I saw back then. The beginning of the digital revolution. Basically we were digitally Restoring in colorizing and doing special effects on the TV shows movies simply because the new generation would not look black and white. They're used to call her okay so to be successful in being back his Incredible Beautiful War from the past. We need it to Colorado and restore it