24 Burst results for "Six Kilometers"
"six kilometers" Discussed on SpaceTime with Stuart Gary
"The united states federal aviation administration the faa as grounded virgin galactic as it investigates why its last flight alleged space deviated from its plant. Jek torri that july with flight by spaceship to unity carried verging lexi boss richard branson to an altitude of eighty six kilometers. The faa says. It's keeping a close on virgin galactic investigation of the mishap which occurred during the assent of a spaceport america in new mexico. The report suggests that unity's climb too shallow with the nose insufficiently vertical now. Virgin galactic says unity didn't a high altitude winds and they changed the the jury but overall the flat remained within mission parameters achieving mac. Three and another eighty six kilometers before safely returning to the earth. It's unclear whether unity's next flight which will carry members of the italian air force will still take place shiugead late this month or early next virgin galactic reopened ticket sales last month selling trips to the edge of space at four hundred and fifty thousand dollars seat. And that's a shopping grace on the two hundred and fifty thousand dollar ticket price. They were charging. Obviously the company says that so far around six hundred people have booked seats this.
"six kilometers" Discussed on KOMO
"News sponsored by the Physicians at Holy Ortho 7 46, now the U. N, releasing a report that says climate change is happening faster than expected, and it's unequivocally Caused by human interaction. We've seen it all over the U. S. Massive hurricanes in the south wild fighters. Wildfires spreading throughout the West. ABC s Patrick reveal reports on unprecedented wildfires spreading In Siberia, Russia what can be one of the coldest places on earth? Is on fire. Gigantic infernos burning across Siberia, a climate catastrophe. The wildfires burning in Russia now are bigger than all the fires raging across the globe combined. But in Siberia before you can fight wildfires first you have to get to them. So we're driving out now, hopefully to try and reach one of the fire teams. They're working near the village. I've got to drive over this dirt road. Mom, we are in the tiger. And it's not easy going. So the bumper has just been torn off the car on this track. The car that went before us. Completely stuck. So hopefully that isn't gonna happen to us. Traveling in Siberia, you know? Swarms of insects mean we need protective suits. Maybe through that one. About six kilometers more to go. We have come to Yakutia because it's one of the front lines of climate change. Much of the region is in the Arctic, and in winter, it's one of the coldest inhabited places on Earth. Summers are warm, and this year is seeing an extreme heat.
Starfish Prime: Going Nuclear Over the Pacific
"Nineteen fifty eight to september nineteen sixty one but the soviet union and the united states voluntarily put a moratorium on all nuclear testing president. Kennedy was an advocate of ending nuclear testing as he felt it would halt the proliferation of nuclear weapons. If no one can test them anymore. However on august thirty first nineteen sixty one. The soviet union announced that they were going to unilaterally resume testing in response to this. The united states hastily through together what was called operation. Dominic operation dominic was a series of thirty one nuclear tests conducted in the pacific within operation. Dominic was a subset of eleven high altitude nuclear test. Called operation fishbowl. United states had done high altitude tests before in the nineteen fifties operation. Hard tack one. Head launched weapons as highest seventy six kilometers and they were quite large maxing out. At three point four megatons in operation argus. They detonated nuclear weapons much higher from two hundred to five hundred forty kilometers above the earth. But they were much smaller at only one point seven kilotonnes. These initial high atmosphere test raised as many questions as the answered. The report from the starfish. Prime detonation noted quote previous high altitude nuclear tests. Yucca teak orange plus the three argus shots were poorly instrumented and hastily executed despite thorough studies of the meagre data present models of these bursts. Are sketchy and tentative. These models are too uncertain to permit extrapolation to other altitudes and yields with any confidence. Thus there's a strong need not only for better instrumentation but for further tests covering a range of altitudes and yields unquote. Their plan was to detonate a far bigger bomb far higher with better observation equipment than ever before it was given the codename. Starfish prime
"six kilometers" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"We're warned that been sending based passing that six kilometers and you can see there the landing But you're listening to Bloomberg. Sherry on We're talking about the landing of the S and 15. The space X Starship rocket, which is just touched down. We're going to have more on this as we continue here on daybreak. Asian now 6 30 in the evening in New York Wall Street time. Six in the morning, 6 30 in the morning in Hong Kong. From Bloomberg World Headquarters. I'm Doug prisoner will get trading underway in Tokyo, Sydney in Seoul in about an hour and a half from now I'm joined by my colleague Rashad Salaam, it let's take a look at some of this hour's top business stories wish All right. Absolutely. Let's have a look. First of all that what's been going on with President Biden, saying that he's open to compromise to reduce his proposed hike in the corporate tax rate? One of this coming is Biden seeks to fund his infrastructure and jobs proposal, the president proposing raising the corporate tax rate to 28% from 21%, saying that he has spoken to chief executives about his plan tax increase on corporations without naming them by North of saying he would not back down from his demand. That being is Proposed $2.25 trillion package We offset by raising revenue Only to compromise, but I'm not willing to not pay for her talking about I'm not willing to deficit spend. Already have is two trillion in the hole. Republicans have proposed a slim down plan that focuses on traditional infrastructure. It would be funded with user fees on electric vehicles. Unspent federal funds on contributions from states. Former President Trump remains banned from posting on Facebook, at least for now. Facebook's Independent Content Oversight Board announced this decision and it's binding. Bloods. The panel is also recommending Facebook review this pan within six months. We reached out earlier to Bloomberg's Kurt Wagner, who covers the tech space for us, he told us The reasoning behind this decision is The board basically said Facebook made the right choice on January 6th when it suspended Trump in the moment with You know this riot going on, But they said that Facebook's decision to make that suspension indefinite Without any end in sight, without any kind of guidance him on when that would come to a close was not the right choice because that's not something that Facebook actually has in its rules or terms of service right now. So they're now kicking that decision back to Facebook to say OK, we agreed with your decision to suspend them, but you can't just do it indefinitely. You gotta put a timetable on this, and now it's up to Facebook to decide whether that's a permanent ban or they're gonna bring him back at some point that is Bloomberg's Kurt Wagner. By the way, the president was also banned from Twitter back in January, and that move could be permanent. At least that was the view of the company at the time. Former president was also blocked on Snapchat, YouTube and twitch among other networks. Following the capital riots in early January. Rashad Wright, one of the big girl fools out there, Hubert, saying that spending on recruiting drivers were in back earnings in the second quarter. This placing another hurdle in front of the company's goal to reach profitability by year's end. Bonuses and other incentives to get driver's back on the road will reduce the rate of it takes from affairs about 20% this quarter. The disclosure, sending uber stock tumbling by more than 4% of the extended session, Uber's here Dara Custer, Russia, He couldn't reaffirming his commitment Attorney quarterly adjusted profit by the end of the year, though we're 34 past the hour, Let's get back to the Bloomberg 9 16 years room in San Francisco. Our Ed Baxter has been monitoring the flight of the starship S and 50. Main rocket add a successful touchdown, but is it too early to say success? That's what I'm wondering. Yeah, I think it is Doug, I I mean, I I don't know. I don't think anybody knows, except maybe the people who are working at Mission Control exactly what's happening. By just looking at the picture. There is flame. Now This is what happened to missions ago. Doug on and it exploded. I think it I I'm I think it was eight minutes.
Ocean Currents Predicted on Enceladus
"New study claims. That ocean currents churning in the subsurface sees of this attorney an ice moon enceladus. The findings reported in the journal. Nature geoscience a based on the shape of enceladus twenty kilometer. Thick shell new hypothesis challenges. Current thinking that the moon's global ocean is a modulus apart from some vertical mixing driven by the warmth of the moons core and syllabus is a tiny frozen snowball just hundred kilometers wide. That's just a seventh of the earth's moon. It's the smoothest body. In the solar system is smooth as keeble and sold us attracted the attention of scientists in two thousand fourteen when a fly by the cassini spacecraft discovered evidence of subsurface after water was seen spewing out of guys alike eruptions through fissures in the circle tiger stripes in the ice neither moon south pole a spectral analysis of the water by cassini indicated that it was salty together with jupiter's iceman moon. Europa enceladus is one of the few locations in the solar system other than earth with liquid water. And that makes it an obvious. Target of interest for astrobiologists searching for signs of life but the oceans on enceladus are almost entirely unlike those earth earth oceans are relatively shallow with an average depth of just three point six kilometers. They cover about three quarters of the planet surface and a warmer at the top thanks to the sun's rays and cooler depth near the floor and they have carrots that are affected not just by the spirit of the earth but also by wind on the other hand and syllabus a piece to have a global spanning and completely subsurface ocean. It's at least thirty. Kilometers deep is cooler at the top. Of the i show and warmer at the bottom thanks to hate from the moon's core despite their differences the study's lead author analog from caltech says the oceans on enceladus do have currents based on the cassini measurements and observations on earth looking at the way ice and water interact drive ocean mixing. Dr
Incident: Wings AT72 at Ambon on Jul 3rd 2020, Failure of All Instruments
"A. Wings Eighteen, seventy, two or eighteen, seventy, two dash. Two, one to. At Ambon, which is in Indonesia was flying from Ambon to Babbo with forty nine passengers and three crew D my Indonesia accent. Yeah. I think you make an APP. I am was in the initial climb out of Ambon Putnam, Laura Airport's runway to just when just after becoming airborne all display units, standby instruments, communication and multifunction control display unit failed. All of it. The landing gear lever not good. No landing gear lever could not be retracted. Climbing through about two thousand feet the display units one and three partially recovered showing speed and altitude indications again, and about three thousand feet communication and remaining displaying its intermittently recovered and the landing gear retracted. They put their landing gear lever up and then finally goes. Okay. Yeah. Sure. You're up. You sure. It wasn't doing a Microsoft update or something might have been. So. I'm thinking. If this were instrument meteorological conditions. I believe we will be reading about the accident and terrible tragic crash of this flight however could easily be yeah without any insurance when you're going to do not ways up, right. Thankfully the weather was not quite as bad. I mean it wasn't perfect, but it wasn't IMC apparently. and they were able to maintain. Reference to the. Queues outside to keep the airplane flying straight and level and climbing all stuff aircraft stop the climate four thousand feet position for return to runway for about thirty minutes after departure but went around and enter to hold at seven thousand feet. The aircraft subsequently landed back on runway four, one hour fifty minutes past. Departure. In Asia Cayenne KT which I guess is there investigatory agency rated the occurrence a serious incident? Yeah. Open an investigation. There were no injuries and the aircraft sustained minor damage doesn't really say. How I can recall. Let's see. Then they go into a little bit more detailed by the way this is from the aviation. Excuse me. Aviation Herald. Let's see the weather during the situation was raining and the ground visibility was six kilometers. So you know wasn't. Great with not great. Let's see the. Starting process of the engines was normal when the aircraft taxied in lined up for runway to to. The aircraft took off and after airborne, the pilot verified the idol gate lever engaged I don't know what that is something to do with props. I guess suddenly all five display units and the integrated electronic standby instrument i. e s I went blank and the VHF radios burr off. the pilot glance to the overhead panel several lights eliminated. Consisting of the shed light on the D. C. Service utility busts, the available light on the external power push buttons. That problem they. Hit a great big generated. Along. With the we're just getting of course Pack lavatory detection engine boost. Hey we have a lavatory, we detected there. during the Situa- we just talked about that the pilot did not have flight instruments as reference for flight therefore, the pilot flew visually. about one minute. So everything came back and let's see why is it that they ended up holding for a while they run some checklist or something that the deal oh, I think he was waiting for the weather to improve. A bit before they came in for their landing. Yeah. Sensible. Relying, his attitude indicators. And other instruments. Yeah. Urinate Visual Reference Yeah. That was smart. So you know you'd think that was this the airplane that was kind of Pretty new or was that another one lows? Let's see Oh. August fourth twenty seventeen. Yeah. So it's Relatively, new airplane Not, sure. Exactly. What happened there some kind of electrical. Weirdness apparently yeah. I mean a supply problem but the thing that really concerns me as if you get a supply problem to you main instrument panels. Avis or whatever type of aircraft urine you would expect perhaps to lose some. But the one thing that should you should always bail rely on is you standby instruments they should be from a completely separate power sauce. Often. Just connected almost directly to the battery so that regardless of what else you've lost, you've got something to go on to help fly the airplane. the fact that he lost his signed by insurance as well. makes me seriously concerned about the architecture, the electrical system of of this aircraft. If, they find a full of manages to take out. So many buzzes by all buses that they also lose their same standby instruments that for me is a major concern. Yeah. I'm wondering if if that was something about the way, the electrical system was designed and manufactured or maybe. There was some kind of maintenance done to the airplane and they didn't connect all the bits and bobs correctly. I don't know I saw. The aircraft should be so capable on the ground before they get on something incorrect deep rooted of self diagnosing electrical problem If they wouldn't have got to have on, they had known that they had a major potential right room with their instruments. Sure. So this is just It happens. On a bus of had some problems in the pasta with unexpected glitches which have taken out all the display units but never have I heard of an Airbus having a problem with standby simultaneously that that is just nine national that is not supposed to happen. Ever. But did apparently in this case, and thankfully, the weather was good enough for them to maintain control their come. We had some pundits who had enough skill to bail to continue to fly the airplane the even relatively poor visibility with. Right around which meant horizon, the visual horizon would have been indistinct. They managed to interpret what was happening to the aircraft in their Themselves and not get fooled and not getting a situation where they lost control. So fantastic
What Do Hurricane Categories Mean?
"Are hurricanes categorized and what do those categories really mean Daybreak and stuff is Christian Sager here when hurricane season arrives each year on June first phrases such as storm surge, wind speed, and I wal- suddenly become part of the summer lexicon in the United States. But probably, the most important words to know about a hurricane are those that describe its power and those include whether it's a category one or category five. The variance between the strengths of these two storms could mean the difference between life and death. Now, meteorologists rank hurricanes from one to five based on the Saffir Simpson scale. The scale is a yardstick that takes into account a hurricane's wind speed, storm surge, and air pressure, and the scale begins with a category one, the least powerful and dangerous. Hurricane, and then it moves towards its climax at category five. The most catastrophic as the storm pushes across the ocean it gathers speed and strength low air pressure forces, ocean water into a huge mound near the I, which could create a devastating storm surge when the wall of water reaches land, the more heat and moisture hurricane consumes the more powerful. The storm becomes that's where the Saffir Simpson scale comes in. The scale was created when Robert H Simpson was director of the National Hurricane Center in Nineteen sixty-nine during the time Hurricane Camille blew through the Caribbean and into the warm waters of the Gulf of Mexico. It's winds were clocked at one hundred and ninety miles per hour or three, hundred six. Kilometers per hour as it struck Mississippi and the official death poll from wind storm surge in rain was two hundred and fifty, six people in nineteen seventy one, Herbert. Saffir was working as an engineer in Florida preparing a report for the United Nations building codes that could withstand the onslaught of high speed wins. He eventually came up with a table that outlined the damage to buildings win can cause at various speeds. He worked up five categories of hurricanes based on damage. Each one could cause in nineteen seventy-two Simpson took sappers, numbers and correlated them with storm surge estimates in barometric pressure. The result was the saffir-simpson scale by nine, hundred and seventy-five. The Saffir Simpson scale was in widespread use local state. And Federal officials not to mention the public at large. Now had an easy to read and understand chart that outlined a hurricane's impact. While the Saffir Simpson scale is a good measuring tool it doesn't really tell the full story of a hurricane's impact hurricanes pack a lot of kinetic energy and as a byproduct, a hurricane's power increases exponentially from one category to the next as wind speed increases a category five hurricane for example, is five hundred times more powerful than a category one. How does this relate to property damage compared to a Category One category? Two hurricane can generate seven times. The amount of damage while a category five storm can generate a hundred and forty four times the amount of destruction.
20 Minutes With Brian Keane
"So high Brian. Welcome to the show. Thank you very much for taking the time to speak to me today. How you doing? I'm doing amazing. Thank you so much for having. I'm really looking forward to this conversation. No aures thank you again brought. If you could start off just giving us an introduction to yourself yeah so my name is Brian ranking ranking fitness online. And I'm a former primary. School teacher turned fitness entrepreneur effectively. So to cut a long story short. I was a primary school teacher in London for four years and for two of those years I worked as a personal trainer nighttime walking in a gym with people looking to lose weight get fit or get stronger etc and then it's thousand fourteen. I moved back home him to the west of Ireland where I currently live and set up a one to one personal training business and then over the space of eighteen months two years of living full time at home in order to kind of match the supply and demand because of the amount of people that were coming to me for personal training. I moved my business online and over the last name. Since two thousand fifteen I've been primarily online with the exception of a couple of books books that I rise in the appearances that ideal person in terms of speaking everything else in the fitness ramble. My business is on line. Two programs one a sport specific the other is pure fitness Pacific. Civic and now I just spend my days talking to people like you and working with my online client doing some talks around the world that to kind of communicate with some awesome people. Yeah I've got a pretty awesome lifestyle per minute so long. No definitely greats ahead obviously as well with your podcast. That's another great resource for anyone that wants to find out more about what Bryant Definitely Chatham. We'll talk more about that throughout the podcast. First thing on the touchdown Brian McKnight's obviously you saw your other fitness industry as you said is a PT and did some fitness modeling now use of transitions since doing ultra endurance events. As well what's changed in your own way. You approach your fitness to not to want to make a massive lead so one of the things that I generally always advise people with fitness whether your couch to five K.. An absolute beginner. You've never step foot in the gym or ever done a workout or somebody. That's a near professional athlete or professional professional athletes and their life. If is training you always need to have a goal that you're setting in working towards and I'm the exact same with fitness and in two thousand and end fourteen. I started competing in fitness modeling. Embody I believe so stepping onstage and the end of two thousand fourteen I won a pro card fitness. Molly was basically just means that you can compete for more money and in two thousand and fifteen. I was preparing for the World Championships in Las Vegas and a few months prior to that my daughter was born and I remember having this moment where I was getting ready for a show. I couldn't form sentences in my head. Hey I'm so pleased and just hired all the time I remember thinking I'm going to be terrible dad if I keep doing this man. I made that decision there and then that I would do that show in Las Vegas and I did quite well that I came to the world's in Las Vegas and I decided I was stepping away. I needed to set a new fitness goal. This wasn't going to be my life anymore. It was too all consuming for me and and to be honest Charlie for the next eighteen months. I didn't really do anything in the fitness realm. I kind of trained a few days on and off. I always did something in the gym. High intensity interval training bodyweight workout aesthetics. You don't just Kinda messing around with it. But I didn't really have any serious fitness goals. Now I wrote my first book my first book. The fitness mindset which did really well that was sixteen weeks of the bestseller list on Amazon is an eighth consecutive weeks and wrote that in released in two thousand seventeen and after that point when I came off the back of the success of that book I was starting to get that little bit of a hollow auto feeling again Ronn like mine. I haven't set a goal for myself in ages. I haven't had any fitness school. Because I've been so focused on my business so focused on my family so focused on the book at the time and then I was at this event in Tony Robbins business mastery in Amsterdam and I met a friend who I've met a guy who sits become a close and personal friend totten's name and he ran what he told me about was ultra marathons and I had been from a world of played sports all my life football rugby soccer and I'd never heard of an ultra marathon marathons I like really ignorant the ass of the what an ultra marathon committee and he was like an over her marathon distance and he told me about this race in the Sahara called Maratha Saab which is marathon in the sand. It's six back to back marathons self sufficient through the Sahara desert in the north of Morocco and itself supported to carry all your food on your back to give you water checkpoints but evidence self sufficient. We need to have a venom pump within arms reach at all times so that your in case you get bitten by a snake armor. I'm telling you about this event. He did and I was like that sounds insane and planted the seat and I was like a couple of months later signed up for his having never random marathon having never ran and running when it's unfamiliar with the way I look. I'm fair from built like an marathon runner like I'm short and stock Yemeni harsh really built for Durance and I signed up in August two thousand seventeen and then decided that look. I need to start training for the marathon to solve in April of Twenty eight eighteen so I signed up to my first ever marathon there Dubai marathon in January two thousand eighteen Iran with a backpack in thirty five degrees and Dubai. By and from there on I just kept training in April around those six back to back marathons through the Sahara Avenue kind of got hooked and ultra endurance in February of this year around June thirty kilometers through the Arctic circle which was gold old. And now a minute. I'm currently trading for one hundred mile to marathon in Nevada in February. And so that's kind of a long story you've got a medium not long story. Short story brought to a kind of a medium to where I am. Now in the transition from bodybuilding fitness model into running ultra endurance events. Going to challenge my body in a different way then to be honest charity it. It all comes down just needed a goal to work towards because I train hired otherwise 'em and I recommend that to everybody. Listen it's relative like you don't have to run to the The Arctic for some people. It's just going to the gym twice going for a walk around the block after work. When you know you'll be tired or decided body weight program Monday Wednesday and Friday for the next three months? You know it's completely relative. What for me working towards a goal and not wanting Halloween into combat because? I'm not working any specific fitness goal. modest the distance is your Rhode Island oversee pre yourself in his positions blanket. Imagine it was just incredible when you actually accomplish them. Oh it's different. Especially to be honest. There was a huge difference between the first two between Maryland Assab because when Iran six back to back marathons in the Sahara. I'd never done anything like that before I ever marathon which was on the road in a few months earlier and I wasn't sure sure Charlie until I got to the finish line of the six back to back marathons if I was going to be able to finish like there's so many things that could have gone wrong. I was like I just didn't know the article slightly different. I knew I was going to finish that race. And it's probably a different story for different day but I tore my kidneys. Eighty six kilometers from the end of that race and the High A.. Different completely different relationship with pain. In 'cause I powered through for the eighty kilometers off three months after put I powered through honors. And what you get out of these events for me anyway like you just get this massive of net benefit your confidence grows. You feel like you can attack any obstacle comes your way you get really good at separating like real problems from perceived problems so like even in my everyday life in my business with my daughter with my family like I get very good between separating right. This isn't a rea- problem. This is an inconvenience. This can be fixed verses this is this is a real problem I e. There's something wrong with my daughter. There's something wrong with my mom. There's something wrong with the family. Member and ultra endurance gives me that. Because you're just doing that. On a micro basis. Yeah as I said you don't have to to do ultramarathons crazy events to get that people get it from different areas. But it's definitely something I've got. I've got a massive net benefit as a result of
Wolfgat, a Far-Flung Destination for South African Coastal Cuisine
"Just a few years. South African Chef Cobras. Fundamentally has is boosted restaurant Wolf cuts to the Toba many lists ranking the world's best dining spots located in the fishing village of Party Nostra a hundred and fifty kilometers from Capetown. This small restaurant with seats for just twenty diners as the reputation for serving dishes made of some of the greatest local South African ingredients. I met Cobras at Kadoorie House studio one to discuss his success the south-african cooling the identity and first of all how his background as a journalist has been free tamers arrest or two and chef working with restaurant news At the DOT website. You kind of differently. Open up your eyes and your ears to what's happening globally. So I think that must have definitely played so some small role in the output when I started applying myself restaurant sort of scenario if that makes sense in wait sort of yeah I suppose it stimulates your your thoughts you know in terms of what's possible and what what can be done. And what's a gap in the market. Because I think in South Africa we still only just starting to realize what amazing things we have on home turf and to appreciate. It are indigenous produce and to present that as something that can be on a global stage and we sort of forging a South African culinary identity not which hasn't existed. In my opinion you're also talking about the importance of good storytelling. You learn as a journalist your I suppose definitely am. I still still do a lot of research for menus for the kind of inspiration for the restaurant. We situated historic voting on a very significant archaeological site with an old cave. That's located right underneath. The building said there's a lot of storytelling these a lot of early history that inspires everything everything what we do and how we compare the menu. How while we'd like to serve the Food and what we want to think of when they when they eat these things? It didn't more about your cooking philosophy as you are already making clear. We're talking about very very local food super local ingredients and so forth. Yes very intuitive menu. In a way whatever inspires us you know seasonally from the landscape. The way they're the history very much of that coastline and then picking indigenous succulents seaweeds wild herbs the whole teams involved every morning. Literally we up picking what's necessary for today's menu and it's about a six kilometer radius around the village. Everything comes from that radius. Not Everything I mean. We do get flour away from a neighbouring village a couple of hours away and we get of course we get more dry goods supplied like like any other strong on all local but not everything is sourced from you know that six kilometer radius but in each dish we always highlight an element that we've picked in that. Very like hyper local location. What are some of your favorite dishes just to paint a picture of listeners of what you get served at this restaurant I like really simple food? I like the combination of textures and flavors to be the surprise element around like things is to be to overwork. Layered all complicated so often dishes have only three or four ingredients. I like to combine elements of the land and the sea. So it could be an alien being that we puree and then serve with and some local green succulents or on the current or the menu. That just finished because we're now in a break Our our ultimate menu. We actually served one of the simplest dishes ever for our main course which was venison with seaweed so yeah literally like two elements like a surf and turf with local Springbok served with a kind enough Nari same species what's used for Sushi that grows in our local rapports poor fire and we found out in sort of a happy accident went way of this very special technique to get really really sulky. So it's always quite a nice surprise for gas because you see the sort of big almost chunk of seaweed on the plate and it looks like it's going to be a textual challenge and there's like this really silky smooth Emami slightly smoky seaweed that just really complements the venison quite well so two elements on the mate and it looks really simple. I mean you can't really do too much in terms of plating even so it's very pared-down pared-down and minimalist dish but then the flavors are just completely unexpected. And I'm quite new. Well we're resolve African food. Now what do you think is happening in your home country. It's a very exciting time because for so long we've had a bit of a Lack of confidence in our own produce and We have so many different cultures in South Africa. It's such a melting pot of different cultures and histories and traditional foods that we don't really have one single so African cuisine but now finally people are realizing that we need to create this momentum and for us the way to start in a small more way was to look very locally so to do something regional because then at least you get a little bit of an identity already and that you can work with but I think in the bigger context South African shapes differently becoming a lot more conscious that these sort of collective thing that we need to work together to establish. Tell me about your principles at work. I was reading that in your restaurant. There is no really high rocky over there and and it's interesting what people you've been hiring over there they don't necessarily we have massive qualifications so I work with a team of five For Women One man all born and raised in paternoster. None of them have any for more food background. Whatever or restaurant work our training and yes? We don't have any hierarchy or any distinction between kitchen in front of House. How does it work quite well? We're a Small Well oiled machine and we everybody does everything and often. It will mean that you you pick ingredients for a dish that you'll be doing the preparation for you know you do the part of that dish this necessary during service to finish preparing and you'll often often carry it to the table so it's kind of you come full circle and you can explain to the guests exactly what the dishes made up of and even the technique so for me. That's a real synergy energy in being that hands on in creating and serving the menu so you know just the way drawn or a or a chef you basically fulfill all the
"six kilometers" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Health officials in the US state of California has ordered the closure of all beaches along twenty six kilometers of coast in Orange County after a spell of raw sewage into the sea the leak of nearly fifteen million litres was caused by a broken water pipe line at the goon of beach the beaches will remain closed until Monday
4 million gallons of raw sewage spilled in Laguna Beach prompts closure of South O.C. ocean and bay areas
"Health officials in the US state of California has ordered the closure of all beaches along twenty six kilometers of coast in Orange County after a spell of raw sewage into the sea the leak of nearly fifteen million litres was caused by a broken water pipe line at the goon of beach the beaches will remain closed until Monday
"six kilometers" Discussed on SpaceTime with Stuart Gary
"Around two hundred eighty six kilometers per second and that's a significant fraction of the size estimated breakup beta four hundred kilometers per second in fact. It's high rotation means. I'll tell is not perfectly spherical but it's fratton at the polls. Al-tair is the eye of the eagle that carried aquarius up to matter limps to become the water bearer for the gods okay. Let's turn to the southeast now and you'll see the star echina- it's the brightest star the constellation irredentist. The river located about one hundred forty light years away echina- has some mm seven times the mass and three thousand times the luminosity of our sun. The star rotates so rapidly that it's elliptical in shape well. It's equatorial diameter about fifty six percent sent wider than its pull the diameter september also sees the bulk of the original meteor shower producers earth passes through the retrial lift behind the comet kiss asi nine hundred eleven in one a long period comet which only reaches the solar system every eighteen hundred to two thousand years the meteo shower runs between august the twenty ghaith and september the fifth the origins provided up the five swift the bright meteors per hour during its big just before don't back on september first nephew south of the equator cueto. You missed it. Don't worry it was viewed from the northern hemisphere. That's because it's radiant direction from which the meteors appear to be coming from lies in the northern sky constellation of central regia ager the second meteo share of this month is the epsilon persians which ran from september fifth through to the twenty first now although they called the epsilon precedes they radiant actually let me lies in the direction of the star beta perseus or algal. Don't confuse the sheets with the purse he'd meteo shower back in august that's because while they both appear to have their radiant in the constellation installation perseus. They're actually caused brielle's from two very different comets. You're listening to space time.
"six kilometers" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Where opens when a gunman opened fire now people inside the school have described the scenes of chaos and panic as parents tried to find to protect their children people desperately sought hiding places over weeks out of the building one man has been arrested and taken into custody he has been identified locally a twenty one year old Patrick cruise ships from the Dallas area now one line of investigation that authorities are looking into is whether an anonymous white nationalists manifesto shad online claiming that this was a targeted attack against the local Hispanic population can in any way be linked to the suspected gunman vigil revolved around it was at the shopping center with her parents when they were evacuated by the police it's the best place I mean I've always felt so safe and it's home and so just the reactions I need just now it's starting to hit all that's happening twenty people is a large number and I mean it's so sad to know that these people are my people these people were targeted and ages it breaks my heart there's been a second a mass shooting in the United States just hours after the killings in el Paso police in Dayton Ohio say they are investigating what they describe as an active shooter incident near the city center local media say up to ten people may have been killed and many others are wounded I witnesses have been quoted as saying the gunman trying to get into a ball and opened fire outside when he was stopped the shooters motivation is not known representatives of the United States and of the Taliban are expected to meet for a decisive round of talks in the Qatari capital today both sides have expressed optimism that a deal is within reach we get more details in this report from lease to set seven rounds of talks have brought the Taliban in the United States close to an historic deal this round is being called the most crucial in efforts to end a devastating war the US envoy Zalmay Khalilzad wrote on Twitter if the Taliban do their part we will do hours and conclude the agreement Taliban officials told me they're optimistic to up to a point it's also clear some difficult disagreements still remain this is the latest world news from the BBC the head of the main rebel group in north west Syria says his follow fighters will not withdraw from a future buffer zone proposed by the government of the Mohammed Jelani said very would not allow the Serbian government to achieve through negotiations what it had failed to conquer militarily pro democracy protesters in Hong Kong have called for two marches today continuing their non consecutive weekend of demonstrations graffiti has appeared across the semi autonomous Chinese territory encouraging residents to join this strike on Monday there were sporadic clashes between police and demonstrations on Saturday police say they arrested more than twenty people overnight Sudan's ruling military council and pro democracy leaders are due to sign a constitutional declaration today paving the way for a transition to civilian rule under the terms of the agreement a transitional government we leave the country for three years before elections are held the opposition coalition called it a first step with more to follow the deal was agreed on Friday I did have a French inventor has succeeded in crossing the English Channel on a jet powered hover board from the northern French coast to the southern English coast down Eberhart has more Franky Zapata was chaired by crowds as he so called flyboard lifted off Nick Calloway he failed in his first attempt to cross the channel last month falling into the sea while trying to tricky landing on the boats off way to re feel he's kerosene backpack this time he'll be nice to think about I need to went swimmingly in a futuristic scene he was flanked by helicopters as he approached the landing spots needs over twenty minutes after leaving France he was back on terra firma for the last five or six kilometers I just really enjoyed it an emotional support to told reporters he said he leave it to others to decide whether it was historic BBC world news hello and welcome to in the balance from the BBC world service with me man what us are awesome in this edition an average person spends about a third of their life work and for many of us that means spending rather a lot of time in the office in many cases the office will be an open plan space with little privacy and possibly quite noisy so do offices actually help us become more productive or more creative and in a world where more and more of us are on the move and technology allows us to be calm tactical anywhere at any time is he office destined to become redundant those are the questions will be discussing with our panel of guests today let me introduce them K..
"six kilometers" Discussed on KQED Radio
"And to you I know this place explore but you were the most senior women act is right UFC the launch of satellites into high orbit around the earth upon which our digital communications at an outage to lives on earth depends so to just give me an idea of the sorts of things that go into preparing these missions any of the satellites they take about to for yes if they're totally new satellites if it's a repeat satellite it might take a Martin media to prophetic Seoul said like consists of many smaller electronic systems mechanical systems tunnel system all these systems have to undergo their own S. except system eleven then once we bring them to get this started breeding them up into a satellite the satellite also will have to undergo on hold a lot of tennis you know electronic Dennis and you have to put them in the environmental conditions like it is in space you have to create vacuum with the satellite and make it go up and down in the ten milliseconds and you have to make it a library and see that the fleet Stein's old the vibration FX during the launch and after going to the launch pad we have several battle activities one for the few and feeling one team will be working other team it prevent that can the satellites and then to certain mandatory takes because it's the last thing it would be best the satellite and we have to have all the interface checks with the rockets the launch date yes no need to cross fingers with the confident that everything is going to be fine it is interesting that you say that I'm gonna be in there for the preparation of these rockets but actually my experience is but you know everyone who knows what's going on ends up crossing their fingers and holding their breath imitated you'll you'll now involved in space but more from the strategic and political view these days you have a background in propulsion engineering psych you'll well placed to explain why it is actually but they often also nervous people around Wednesday of course it's there at launch date is the culmination cabin of a huge amount of work that's just been described to years and years of work and you've taken these beautiful flowers delicate satellite and you're gonna put it on top of seven hundred tons of high explosive and press a button so wouldn't you be nervous Alex even more nerve wracking but it's not the delicate satellite but it's three human beings going in saying axles loans on Soyuz vehicles in and Kazakhstan they'll be doing a few the few weeks time to say your pay National Bank loans that's a very special moment I'm on the launching from the same launch pad good good already loans from so it's also us now the step in history for each of these astral's now before I come back to Adam well I I just want to die for a second to talk to anybody about about one of those delicate flowers is they've described saloon Ching on these rockets and your particular satellites have a a specific destination when you put them up to something called geostationary orbit which keeps them in a fixed position over the same point on the surface of the earth twenty four hours a day just tell me a bit about that and how we do it while you do that suicide lately displays state twenty five thousand seven eighty six kilometers above the mean sea level it will have the same order wikipedia as the US why is it important is because all the ground and to now death continuously seeing the satellite there is a continuous line of sight between the satellite and the ground sold the most ideas king for the communication purposes for even the vet the monitoring so what we do is when we launch the satellites soul part of the energy is given by the rocket on it could put it in a highly elliptical orbit and subsequently the satellite carries a small engine itself call the liquid apogee motor and we keep fighting them to make it a second level we didn't go to the exact longitude and position that is the final point and of course later on your to keep within H. how's it been dealt with in the affected I just give me an idea of how high the satellites on a space station is in what we call low earth orbit is in about two hundred and forty two and fifty nautical miles it's about four hundred also calamitous where are these geostationary satellites thirty five thousand seven eighty six kilometers like this more lower thought police who can have from two hundred to a thousand kilometers bills and find a kilometer sickened how satellites but they really have a rotation with respect to us so that they'd be covered a particular radio at that particular instant of time and the more of a there is a thirty five thousand seven eighty six kilometers it most along with the ground point perfectly in sync with the yeah perfect now I want to come to Adam because we talked a little bit about launch now what happens when you get that but they was told me the hardest T. feats an older space flight a starting and stopping and I want to talk about the stopping and how because you were involved in the entry descent and landing of most curiosity in twenty twelve I listen to it not far from here in the natural history museum to the live audio of that a landing in and to me it was sort of a nerve racking moments you hoods will those separate systems coming into play to try and get curiosity of the surface of Mars fantastic moment but you were you part of that mission so kind of foster was curiosity moving as it came into miles is atmosphere well was going a little bit over thirteen thousand miles an hour little bit under six kilometers a second so so you usually quick and and the problem is you can't slow down vehicle coming into the Martian atmosphere in the same way that you can slow down if it's coming into us why no one is home to role models well some Mars is got a very thin atmosphere about one hundredth of that on earth and you arrive with enough speed enough kinetic energy that that the energy of motion could melt or vaporize the entire spacecraft in that in generally of course is considered poor form so we need to manage that we put spacecraft and special Errol shall we code the air show with the material that will smoldering moment will not burn and we essentially shed that energy of motion to the to the atmosphere of of Mars kind of burning a hole in the sky of Mars as we slow down of that process takes us down to about a thousand miles an hour or so still not slow enough to land on the surface of Mars so we opened up a parachute in a case of the world's largest supersonic parachute just under twice the speed of sound mock one point seven I give this a neck snapping twelve Jeez of deceleration the issue again slows us down well but we're on Mars with this very very personally thin atmosphere and so we can put us put up will take a stand was sufficient speed just to to solve the full problem so when you look on the person going to rockets every successful expedition to the surface of Mars is used to those three pieces of the puzzle but then there's a last piece of the puzzle you're left with the last bit of air velocity in you take out with a landing system attached and and this is the piece of the puzzle but I love the most and is the piece that you were in charge of twenty twelve right so this is the so called scum like right now I remember the first person to explain the sky crane landing system to me was not a scientist wasn't anyone who had anything to space flight when they described it to me I thought you you go to be wrong it's crazy system so just tell me about that system right I mean I I have to share with you that when we first told the head of NASA the NASA administrator Mike Christian at the time the leader of NASA what we were planning to do he also said it was crazy so it is a little bit crazy at all also the least unacceptable solution that we could come up with the notion of the sky crane is that once we've flown out all the speed we can with her should we going to rockets we've got a like a jet backpack a a propulsion system we called the descent stage attached to the top of our big beautiful rover curiosity and we flew as a single unit a single body down to about twenty two meters above the surface and then released the rover below its jet backpack and lowered it down two point seven and a half meters below the descent stage and the two continued down until the weight of the Rovers taken up by the surface of Mars at that point we cut the descent stage free and we fly off to a safe distance some six hundred fifty meters or so away from the river what's crazy is a crazy scary body of it we need to see that as science fiction movie and it's a wonderful eucalyptus ridiculous but I mean if that doesn't sound science fiction enough David's you spent a huge ball of your career twenty years also involved in the process the mission absolutely presenters we also have extra remission because to imagine trying to design is based off the could fly off across the solar system to a no object that was only twenty kilometers across not just find its go into orbit around it I see an object that has almost no gravity and for the mole try and put a little robot that weighs only yeah hundred kilograms onto its surface seemed impossible challenge for Europe to take up in the early nineteen nineties so it was ten years of thinking of it designing building and then ten years waiting as it travels across the solar system and then incredible day in November two thousand fourteen Webby released the probe and wait to see what happened and feel like the little probe made it's made his land Banksy landing but started to really like back some fascinating information about what is kind of a fossel of the beginning of the solar system comets silicon leftover builders rubble from when the solar system was built and maybe that tell us about what's on the systems like the beginning and how water got to our own planet and all of this fundamentally is about defeating gravis in the right way to move huge distances across our solar system to get into the right Orbitz just explain to me a bit about what grassy is once we problematic for you and what role orbits played all of this well it's it's a complicated challenge because when you try and describe what you mean simply by being in orbit for example round yet you go to get this seven kilometers a second to be an old eight sometimes people who described as escaping as gravity you're not you completely controlled by the gravity of when you're flying around flying around the yes but he needs to get to another place in the solar system to get to miles to get to call me you have to escape the media gravity of the US and I've had that was so you need a lot more velocity yes again maybe another you need to get eleven OO or twelve columns is second to skate of from the earth and head off to do that requires a lot of fuel so with respect to more than half of the the wait is based off the masses based off to take off his fuel but even that is no where not near enough to get where we want to go to so we use a trait and the trick ill is the famous gravity sling shot the technique actually invented by god cool that use that P. Colombo we may come back to an Italian engineer working for NASA in that in the sixties and seventies what you're doing is playing a game with the rest of the planets in the solar system so that resists eight actually headed off into space and then came back to the F. and use the gravity of the us to turn itself inside so doing exchanged a little bit of energy via the ethical tiny tiny tiny bit slower but the difference in masses are great and I think we noticed but thank you us it was good it was given a little bit more cake and actually went off to malls and go to bed a cake for most came back to earth did that again a little bit more of a cake I'm not helps us head out into the solar system so playing kind of into plan G. billions I think it's probably time to turn it over to the old in some questions so this is the engine is spaceflight engineering from the BBC world service we've been exploring posing right about some miles launching geostationary satellites and landing a probe on a comet is Lisa will talk about the future of space travel and the politics of space but but before we go there who has a question on anything we've covered so you follow yes and just up at four is back there just that thank you hello yes when things go wrong is it possible to find out what went wrong and how how it happened or is the evidence just on the unobtainable but I'm actually gonna send them first to David because of Rosetta now Rosetta how mission to the comet famously was very successful got in and around the committed a lot of work but the pros who goes on to the comet's fellow you've was out of the sunlight so couldn't operate say the panels now I always think divide flown home across the side.
"six kilometers" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"First nineteen sixty four making a target in impact on the moon sending back more than forty three hundred photographs along the way and this is how NASA explained the mission of ranger seven launch of the ranger missions was accomplished by an atlas Agena combination from Cape Kennedy after separation from the atlas booster Gina and spacecraft combination entered a parking orbit from which the spacecraft ended you know were injected on a lunar trajectory all are three two one the mission of the blog three ranger flights was to obtain television pictures of the small scale topography in selected areas of the lunar surface which would benefit science and the manned lunar program on July thirty one nineteen sixty four one thousand one hundred twenty kilometers now this is Rangers seven spacecraft five hundred seventy six kilometers impact of the moon in a pre selected target area and that's from NASA in those images showing that the lunar surface was safe enough to land on the discovery kick start start kick starting NASA's plan to send the astronauts to the moon and that occurred five years later in fact fifty years ago this month when Neil Armstrong made that historic walk on the moon C. span's Washington journal live every morning at seven AM eastern time four clock for those of you on the west coast C. span's Washington journal live everyday with news and policy issues that impact you coming up Thursday morning we're getting your reaction to the second night of the democratic presidential candidates debate from Detroit join the conversation all morning with your phone calls Facebook comments and tweet be sure to watch C. span's Washington journal live.
"six kilometers" Discussed on KOMO
"It's a north west lifestyle weekend on komo news welcome to the fast lane miles is our auto expert so drop it into gear it's a green flag here's neck but some of I'm again I am excited it's driving season I guess you have to drive all year round welcome to our family show lined up for you today a lot of things to talk about Jen's been busy all week various gas bigwigs what not famous people people in the know and then me she prepared me for the show to as well what we can talk about this last week FCA fiat Chrysler have an event cold what's new and they put together a whole bunch of new stuff most of it embargoed come talk about it till September first big secret that show it to the media and then we have to sit on it and stew two minutes and Mike from down while you're just to he Tony Kanaan Justin now thank you and and then but one of the things they announce that we are allowed to talk about is the new Dodge challenger charger wide body hell cat and various other things not just healthcare but I I don't know why it's taken so long to do a wide body and it looks amazing books after I in fact I don't be fee I don't quite know how we managed to get through the day without a way for me to be on the panel it's really nice we can talk about that we're gonna have Ashton on and he's gonna tell us about that I've just got back from June the that was crazy traffic as the boy had ambition danka yeah I had a great time in Germany I got to drive stuff I can't tell you about I got to see stuff I can tell you about but I did there was a lot I can tell you about Germany it is called the act together and I love the fact I always like to push the window you know this chance course in love real life I like to push the window any car like ending because and I like to ask people things that you know we could possibly do and they said no it's full Borton so in other words you may ninerfans bad nine it's my colleague will tell you it is for Bolton cannot do this nine nine with wooden so I had a lot of food Borden's when I was in Germany I did things that were for Borton I I will tell you though one mile and one kilometer now off the a race car drivers time one kilometer an hour off it's amazing two hundred and ninety six kilometers an hour and the race car driver that was with us had got two hundred ninety seven Mike one kilometer so you gonna tell everybody how many miles per hour that accent like one eighty six days ago one eighty four doesn't really matter at that point because it's something it's all have so drew good news for the old bomb yeah I can't tell you how thrilling it is like I feel like five years ago I feel like I'm twenty one again it's like amazing and he didn't bother to like John I got it I would maybe twenty six all right okay yeah I'm doing intention but you're not doing math so yeah two hundred ninety six kilometers now content when I was driving the big secret hello it's on its full board and for me to tell your father we're also going to get a chance to talk about the Grand Prix races that come to Poland gonna talk to my friends about that too we had on last year and we're gonna talk about cause and CO two which is a fashion show it's gonna be happening in Seattle in in Tacoma at the remaining of the lemay museum and and last year was around BMW it was this year not sure yet I want to finance it we gonna leave no stone unturned when you talk about that eastern from MSN autos is going to be joining us an hour to expect dot com he does love the website stuff how a pal Perry was on the Hyundai palisade event this is vehicle is rocking the third row S. U. V. world that a palisade and it seems to be able to keep a tally ride I'm having a hard time not purchasing one of these seriously starting price thirty two thousand dollars fully loaded full please floated forty three thousand dollars an amazing vehicle isn't tells more about it all that and more coming up because our auto expo.
"six kilometers" Discussed on KOMO
"Management and staff it's a north west lifestyle weekend on komo news welcome to the fast lane miles he is our auto expert so drop it into gear it's a green flag here's neck but some are some again I am excited it's driving season I guess I guess you have to drive all year round welcome to our family show lined up for you today gonna a lot of things to talk about Jen's been busy all week preparing various casts big wigs what not famous people people in the know and then me she prepared me for the show to as well what we can talk about this last week FCA fiat Chrysler have an event cold what's new and they put together a whole bunch of new stuff most of it embargoed come talk about it till September first big secret that show it to the media and then we have to sit on it and stew tell me to turn in my friend I will be adjusted he can he can just now thank you and and then but one of the things they announce that we are allowed to talk about is the new Dodge challenger charger wide body hell cat and various other things not just healthcare but I I don't know why it's taken so long to do a wide body and it looks amazing books after I in fact I don't be fee I don't quite know how we managed to get through the day without a white body to be on the panel it's really nice we can talk about that we're gonna have Ashton on and he's gonna tell us about that I've just got back from June the that was crazy trick is the boy in and be seen danka yeah I had a great time in Germany I got to drive stuff I can't tell you about I got to see stuff I can tell you about but I did there was a lot I can tell you about Germany it just call their act together and I love the fact I always like to push the window you know this chance course in love real life I like to push the window any car like ending because and I like to ask people things that you know we could possibly do and they said no it's full Borton so in other words you may ninerfans bad nine if this for my colleague will tell you it is for board and cannot do this nine the nine foot wooden so I had a lot of four Borden's when I was when I did things that were for Borton I I will tell you though one mile and one kilometer now off the a race car drivers time one kilometer an hour off it's amazing two hundred and ninety six kilometers an hour and the race car driver that was with us had cut two hundred ninety seven one kilometer so you gonna tell everybody how many miles per hour that accent like one eighty six days ago one eighty four doesn't really matter at that point because it's something it's all have so drew good news for the old bomb yeah I can't tell you how thrilling it is like I feel like five years ago I feel like I'm twenty one again it's like amazing he didn't bother to like John I got it I would maybe twenty six all right okay yeah I'm doing extension and you're not doing math so yeah two hundred ninety six kilometers now Khan tell you what I was driving the big secret hello its eyes full board and for me to tell you baga we're also going to get a chance to talk about the Grand Prix races that come to Poland gonna talk to my friends about that too we had on last year and we're gonna talk about cause and CO two which is a fashion show it's gonna be happening in C. Adelaide in Tacoma at the limit of the main museum and and last year was around BMW it was this year not sure yet I want to finance it we gonna leave no stone unturned when you talk about that eastern from MSN autos is going to be joining us an hour to expect dot com he does love the website stuff how a pal Perry was on the Hyundai palisade event this is vehicle is rocking the third row S. U. V. world that a palisade and insisted vehicle the kit telluride I'm having a hard time not purchasing one of these seriously starting price thirty two.
"six kilometers" Discussed on KOMO
"You have to drive all year round welcome to our family show lined up for you today a lot of things to talk about Jen's been busy all week preparing various casts big wigs what not famous people people in the know and then me she prepared me for the show to as well what we can talk about this last week FCA fiat Chrysler have an event cold what's new and they put together a whole bunch of new stuff most of it embargoed come talk about it till September first big secret that show it to the media and then we have to sit on it and stew German attend my friend that will be adjusted he Tony congested now thank you and and then but one of the things they announce that we are allowed to talk about is the new Dodge challenger charger wide body hell cat and various other things not just Alka but I want it taken so long to do a wide body and it looks amazing because after I in fact I don't be fee I don't quite know how we managed to get through the day without a white body to be on the panel it's really nice we can talk about that we're gonna have Ashton on and he's gonna tell us about that I've just got back from Germany that was crazy trick is the boy in and be seen danka yeah I had a great time in Germany I got to drive stuff I can't tell you about I got to see stuff I can't tell you but I did there was a lot I can tell you about Gemini it fiscal act together and I love the fact I always like to push the window you know this chance course in love real life I like to push the window ending are like ending because and I like to ask people things that you know we could possibly do and they said no it's full portent so in other words you may ninerfans bad nine it's my colleague will tell you it is for Borden cannot do this nine nine with wooden so I had a lot of football games when I was in Germany I did things that were for Borton I I will tell you though one mile and one kilometer now off the a race car drivers time one kilometer an hour off it's amazing two hundred and ninety six kilometers an hour and the race car driver that was with us and got two hundred ninety seven I one kilometer so you gonna tell everybody how many miles per hour that accent like one eighty six days ago one eighty four doesn't really matter at that point because it's something it's all have so drew good news for the old bomb yeah I can't tell you how thrilling it is like I feel like five years ago I feel like I'm twenty one again it's like amazing he didn't bother to like John I got it I would maybe twenty six all right okay yeah I'm doing intention but you're not doing math so yeah two hundred ninety six kilometers now Khan tell you what I was driving the big secret hello it's on its full board and for me to tell your father we're also going to get a chance to talk about the Grand Prix races that come to Poland gonna talk to my friends about that too we had on last year and we're gonna talk about cause and CO two which is a fashion show it's gonna be happening in Seattle in into a coma at the remaining of the lemay museum and and last year was around BMW it was this year not sure yet I would finance it we gonna leave no stone unturned when you talk about that eastern from MSN autos is going to be joining us an hour to expect dot com he does love the website stuff how a pal Perry was on the Hyundai palisade event this is vehicle is rocking the third row S. U. V. world say eight and its sister vehicle kit telluride I'm having a hard time not purchasing one of these seriously starting price thirty two thousand dollars fully loaded he floated forty three thousand dollars an amazing vehicle tells more about it all that and more coming up because our auto expo.
"six kilometers" Discussed on KOMO
"Weekend on komo news welcome to the fast lane miles is our auto expert so drop it into gear it's a green flag here's neck but some are some again I am excited it's driving season yes you have to drive all year round welcome to our family show lined up for you today gonna a lot of things to talk about Jen's been busy all week various casts bigwigs what not famous people on people in the know and then me she prepared me for the show to as well what we can talk about this last week FCA fiat Chrysler I have an event cold what's new and they put together a whole bunch of new stuff most of it embargoed come talk about it till September first big secret they would show it to the media and then we have to sit on it and stew German attend Mike from that will be adjusted he Tony congested now thank you and and then but one of the things they announced that we are allowed to talk about is the new Dodge challenger charger wide body hell cat and various other things not just Alka but I want it taken so long to do a wide body and it looks amazing books after I in fact I don't be fee I don't quite know how we managed to get through the day without a white body to be honest and now it's really nice we can talk about that we're gonna have Ashton on and he's gonna tell us about that I've just got back from June the that was crazy trick is the boy in and be seen danka yeah I had a great time in Germany I got to drive stuff I can't tell you about I got to see stuff I can tell you about but I did there was a lot I can tell you about Gemini it fiscal that act together and I love the fact I always like to push the window you know this chance course in love real life I like to push the window any car I like ending because and I like to ask people things that you know we could possibly do and they said no it's full Borton so in other words you may not men's bad nine it's my colleague will tell you it is for Bolton cannot do this nine nine foot wooden so I had a lot of food Borden's when I was in Germany I did things that were for Borton I I will tell you though one mile and one kilometer now off the a race car drivers time one kilometer an hour off it's amazing two hundred and ninety six kilometers an hour and the race car driver that was with us and got two hundred ninety seven I one kilometer so you gonna tell everybody how many miles per hour that accent like one eighty six days ago one eighty four doesn't really matter at that point because it's something it's all have so drew good news for the old bomb yeah I can't tell you how thrilling it is like I feel like five years ago I feel like I'm twenty one again it's like amazing he didn't bother to a height John I got it I would maybe twenty six all right okay yeah I'm doing intention but you're not doing math so yeah two hundred ninety six kilometers now content when I was driving the big secret yeah it's on its full board and for me to tell you in Bosnia we're also going to get a chance to talk about the grow pre races that come to Poland gonna talk to my friends about that too we had on last year and we're gonna talk about cause and CO two which is a fashion show it's gonna be having in C. Adelaide in Tacoma at the limit of the lemay museum and and last year was around BMW it was this year not sure yet I would have finance and we gonna leave no stone unturned when you talk about that eastern from MSN autos is going to be joining us an hour to expect dot com he does love the website stuff our pal Perry was on the Hyundai palisade event this is vehicle is rocking the third row S. U. V. world that a palisade and insisted vehicle kit telluride I'm having a hard time not purchasing one of these seriously starting price thirty two thousand dollars fully loaded full please floated forty three thousand dollars an amazing vehicle tells more about it all that and more coming up because our auto expo continues.
"six kilometers" Discussed on The Forward with Lance Armstrong
"And the and the motor drivers will will be careful because nobody wants to be named in the in the official communique after the after the race. And yeah. Yeah. But, you know it, it, it does happen, sometimes sometimes it's on purpose. Sometimes it's not. But yeah, it was good to see that at least. Oh, this motorbike driver was suspended for a day. I mean they you know it's not much the Morrow he's going to be back in the race. But he'll be more attention. Yeah, yeah, yeah, everybody's going to be paying close attention to that scenario before we talk about the results from today. I do want to thank our sponsor patrol into Keila, forgetting behind this program for the second year in a row. We Sherpur she ate it but it's always exciting to see a pro rider win their first race stage. It would ever, especially in a grand tour. It's just something kind of magical about that. Yes, yes, it's nonce non speeders of the age to our team is my paternal today. Definitely I didn't really know him well until the tour of Randy where all of a sudden. I saw him perform, well, so you know it's not it's not a surprise obviously. He he was already in good shape leading up to Jiro and the first time I saw him like in front in the mountains in the tour of Roman. They just you know which is a preparation race for the for the tour tour victory. But while he pulled off today was a very strong performance. You know, when he attacked there were a lot of attacks are ready in that eighteen man break away. And of course, at the end, it was heart. So he, he took quite some advantage in the, you know, between between I would say fifteen and fifteen and ten kilometers from the finish. But with six kilometers to go with kicked up really heart and normally you would expect that somebody who has made the effort due to get a gap on the peleton on the on the flatter part with acute mean with pay for his efforts, and he didn't know he kept gaining time on the. On the first chaser. So very strong performance of this young rider. And, you know, when afterwards I heard that it was his first victory as a professional winning in that fashion. And indeed, you're the tally is, is, of course, super nice. And you know you could see the incredible happiness on his face after the finish. So good for him, but thrown of the day, non Peter's, it, yeah. That was great. I I'm dying to hear your take and your thoughts on Landa attacking clearly, they movie star wants to places on the podium. I would love to know what you thought about that, if you were there director. Yeah. Well, you know, it was interesting to see what you know, going back a little further back in the stage. First of all, you know, you so you have to break breakaway, which was expected, and then, you know, at a certain moment when they had six and a half to seven minutes. We could predict that the winner of the stage with come. Out of that breakaway, which happens, but then it's always interesting to see what's happening in the palatal, whether it's the favorites who are still because everybody knew was a hard finish if there's somebody was going to try to surprise the other, and also the behavior of the of the peleton because movie star, obviously, they were setting a pace and that no point. Did they have any intention to do catch the breakaway for them? It was fine. Now what we saw all of a sudden, and this is typical for ground tours. All of a sudden, the picture of the pilot on changed where movie star, they could have got onto the finish and set their own pace..
"six kilometers" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Praying. Astounding bring a regular Jomaa fray, Friday weekly prayer and suddenly right in front of my window. I heard gunshots and because I can easily save us very near to me. Suddenly there was people got feared screaming around and seeing that I also tried to take color and by the time, I took this guy came into the main entrance door island. It's a small moss. Sixty seventy people there and just around the entrance door their old people sitting on the chairs and praying and he started shooting at them, and he came in the door, and I was lying down. I was seeing him shooting just that movement. There was one young guy who usually take care of the mosque helps embarking another staff, so he talk apart pounds over him and grabbed his gun pounced on the bad guy. The gunman and grabbed his gun and was able to take that gun away from the bad guys. And he was completely with body armor in how to help mad. He had a vase backpack. And he was shooting indiscriminately like there was a lady screaming and he shot point blank in her face. And by the time, this guy pounds, then snatched his gun. I need to his remaining guns and ran show. Also, the the hero. He tried to chase. And he couldn't find the trigger in that. He took. He took the gun off of 'em. And by the time, they were people waiting for him in the car, and he fled. And there was a second attack about six kilometers away at a second mosque and Christ shirt, right? Just a few miles away as you said. Well, this guy the the audio. We just heard there. What a what a hero who knows how many lives this guy saved by the action that he took the second attack is the one where the guy killed forty one people. I watched quite a bit of that one. And he was in there a long long time. I watched seven minutes, at least of this guy just calmly slaughtering people. He he just massacred people would reload massacre more left the mosque went outside shots and people went to his car got another weapon went back inside and started shooting again and that went on and on and on. And he was live streaming that on Facebook. Yeah. Apparently had a gopro camera or something like that attached to his helmet. Reuters says that New Zealand has about five million people. It's estimated there are one point two million guns in private hands in New Zealand. I have not seen yet. Where or how this guy from Australia got these guns? I I counted four breifly on the floorboard of his car when he went back out to the car to get more weapons, and that's not counting the one that he took inside the mosque the second one where he really did the horrible damage and one of the obvious questions Mark that we discuss right before airtime the reports. Are I witnesses say it was twenty minutes or more before the police showed up twenty minutes? And this observers said we're right here in the middle of the city. Yeah. And you you can see the guy leave the mosque and just calmly walk outside on the sidewalk and gunned down more people. That's a key question that I have not heard addressed yet by the New Zealand at Doherty's where were the police went all of this gunfire was going on thinking that twenty minutes. I mean, the many mass shootings that we've had in our country and the response times, of course, varied, but nothing like twenty minutes, certainly for read a med is a survivor of one of the mosque shootings. I saw.
"six kilometers" Discussed on The Autosport Podcast
"Nelson fascinating in science a Ferrari, though, should the Milnes. One of the sofa company to ask you about this a little tulip nowadays. And phone went about safety. We have to halo this year changes. Obviously your drive a who. And you'll show for me to one career. You had a couple of of big accidents one very spectacular. But Hokkenheim, but multi. Bad one much more say race at spa that kind of ended you iphone racing career. How do you feel about the the safety? Progression has been Mason some because safe, but there's still some joy this won't Kane on things like the halo etcetera. I mean, do you feel less positive continue the experience you've had Leeds? It's I was gonna say it's funny. But it's not funny, of course. But it's sometimes I see that he's parts of the human being things bad things happen to have the. Debt studes to make it better for example game in terms of safety. I can say I I only survived in spa, which was a huge crash when they crashed into the wall. It was two hundred seventy I had no break Sasso. I went straight to the wall. And it was like a hundred and eleven g on the impact which was like a a number. I never heard before. And I only survived because unfortunately few years ago CENA died in any EMA if wasn't sinister death a wouldn't have survived as well. Because for Milan became much better in terms of safety with the loss of San Leandro things have to happen. Fortunately, my accent was a really good one. Like, I said ended my career from that accident. Things changed for example. You can see from then on all the tire wolves have the kind of blankets on top of feats because my car was underneath the tire. So now since then you don't have that anymore. The helmets may Muhammad was broken in the front because we used to have a hope on its for the drinking bottle or for the radio since then hosts in the home to another allow that anymore. So, you know, things start to change. They always make something better from bed experience like like a heads. And I think they differ. Money's safe enough, in my opinion for the halo, for example. I don't like it. And they say that has racing driver. I think the risk is part of the sports we cannot make it's. With no risk at all. I think even for who's in the outside. The risk is part of the game. In on you. You you your your cheering for those drivers? You are like having them as an idle because you know, that they are pretty good, and they take some risks that are really not for any kind of human being so making. It's like a bullet proof. It's not the idea for me. I don't like the halo. I don't think he's necessary. I say, well, maybe someone on days going to get hurt from might die from it said. Well, if if you don't want that to happen, let's make a speed limit of one hundred six kilometers per one hundred miles per hour maximum so once you are going over a hundred eighty miles per hour, you're taking the risk anyway. So I think from Lynn safe in the fan, I hope that they don't try to make a bullet proof because that's not part. Of the show. I think motoracing must be a dangerous. I don't see anyone getting hurt. Of course, it won't see anyone dying. Like, we had the last one Bianca was the last one, which was horrible. But you know, it is a dangerous must be like that a Hockenheim on when you launched..
"six kilometers" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast
"Publicity the become with it well as i mentioned you went off to few with fecta company who is well he's european time-trial champion isn't as good good time trial and he has his sights on the record i believe correct rich he does vic to companies who most people i became aware of when he he wrote jerry time trout in a couple of years ago with a wearing a tee shirt on skin suit asking go on a date if i remember correct and she'd go on the day i think i'm not sure what became it would for yellow also time but now writes for radler became about blossoming blossoming relationship anyway they went out on the nothing didn't go any further all right okay assad story victor companies now royce for red lotto having previously written for yellow lotto and he is european time trial champion as you mentioned rich the wealth ice find your lost year through a strange set of circumstances on the back of a dutch ride a book caboose our record attempts the current hold of the record of course bradley wiggins with fifty four point five to six kilometers and dion boyko boom managed just about two kilometers less than that anyway boycott booms i record attempt walls close enough to give companies initially companies teammates ideas about what he might be able to achieve he turned his mind to that after the world did a testing grank him in switzerland that was fairly positive so much so that he went into the off season this year thinking that two thousand nineteen could be the season when he did actually take on wiggins record he started training again in november and he told me that he was messing around on his bike and he he's knee on one hundred dollars of the bike and and that caused a few problems in fact he wasn't even training read lotto's camp in yorker before christmas or it wasn't on the bike anyway he's doing rehab and this could potentially put thousand nineteen record attempt in jeopardy but he hoped not am i some the latest news is the knee has healed somewhat he's currently namibia with some traffic friends a two month training camp at altitude in namibia and he's keeping his options open about this record attempt in two thousand nineteen anyway imia khor i spoke to him about whether idea come from why he might want to attempt record and and who in particular has been his inspiration in this sort of burgeoning quest individual i think at evening of the start of the big deal in our records in the real good preparation he he crashed said in the last days before is at times so that we should be still came one key shorts on these on bradley wiggins so it's real heads off for the breeze not a cyclist that wins world two time or gets groceries and that was like if you days later to begin to around in verse like if the umbrella boom can get soup close you beat the record too and then no i is we made sure the knees yield in after receive what we can do when we when when would be a good time to do with when the needs not yield at the right time we would not probably not do it this year because my main goal is become olympic champion next year in north breglio records in if i think it might be an issue or it my are we say interfere with the olympic championships i will do do the record on the moments that i have to the girotti talia because to jeeter will make me stronger and i need to be become stronger to beat rhone denizen in in the tokyo jordi have a bike victor that you would do the record on or is being developed ready i have a real real real decent wrecked bike of ridley editing on the track bike and the bike failed grades in i could do the pacing that was necessarily so the bica doesn't need to be developed to be any better maybe we can gain something on the bike where it will take too much time in like i say it has to be in the planning of my preparation for the olympic games so if you want to improve bike or build a new bike it will take months because they developed by you have to test it it has to be adapted it has to be adapted to gin in that's for for the bird note in e._s..
"six kilometers" Discussed on This Week in Science
"The health of our local ecosystem as we have an airport airport opening up six kilometers from us in twenty twenty six new experience. Also inspired me to return to university. And I'm currently doing my masters in zoology and Tamala g part time while working I'm loving all the skills. I'm learning and come up with some research that I may look to undertake in regards ecological education in the future. Communicating science is my life, and I am a better educator because of twists. Oh, my students. Love hearing all the things that I have learned from your show and often diverging into a rabbit hole of tangents that have nothing to do with curriculum. Some stories have even helped me improve my results because you direct me extremely current research in my assignments that my lecturers want that my lectures want to discuss with me, maybe when you need is all done. I'd be able to collaborate with Blair as a colleague if I'm lucky enough to score a job as an educator at two wrong zoo in Sydney in summary science. It has made me who I am science hockey and music are all I really talk about. And whenever conversation hits lowly started sentence with. So have you heard about and we'll start talking about something that I have read or learn from the show it keeps dinner gatherings with my relatively conservative family. Interesting. I know this isn't what you usually read out in the segment, but I just wanted to contribute to the show. Good science to you all ash. If you wanna see my students loving. Science checkout at ash six four that's eight s h s I x and the number four or hashtag science with Mullany McKay. He sorry. Hashtag science with K. He looking over on Instagram. So he's got an Instagram a Twitter, and we've got an Instagram that you can check out the work. He's doing out there everyone. I love this ash. Thank you, and Blair, you have a colleague a future colleague. It was I know let's passed it was long. Yes. But I think well worth it. And I am so excited to hear what science has done for you. You're educating people in science, you are furthering your education in science. You are reaching out into the community, and you are affecting the future and asked that is just music to my ears. Even though I don't have hockey in there anywhere. Abdul have to keep us posted after you finish your master's degree. Can't wait to hear all about that tweet right again in a year. I don't know. Yeah. Let us know. I guess I agree. Absolutely. So anyone else out there interested in writing in with your story? What is science done for you lately? It can be a longer lately it can be quick short. Lately can be a haiku could be sawn. It could be a song. What do you have to tell us about science in your life? Email me Kirstin K I R S T E N at this week in science dot com. Or send us a Facebook message on our Facebook page. It's this week in science on Facebook, Justin, tell me your stories. All right. So one of the rules of fight club. Not talking about fight club. One of the rules of this week in science is not reporting on cancer cures. And it's because we don't want people to know about cancer cures. But because just about every story about cancer cures is heavily caveat. Did. Statements like. Try to give you a rundown synopsis of a typical cancer care strike. This may potentially some day lead to a pathway that opens the door for what might lead to a new possibility in these search for keeps going like that following cancer here story that about to bring you is slightly less copy. Less. Thank you for. So go ahead and count the caveats as you like a new drug shows, but dential to hope cancers cell growth by..