18 Burst results for "Steinbach"
"steinbach" Discussed on Extraordinary Women Radio with Kami Guildner
"If this is interesting to you, please do let me know that you found me on kami's podcast and then I do have a website and my name is quite long. So I took the Nicole part off and it's trick Stein box.com and it's Steinbach with a seat with a c h at the end. Eh of the end. That's right. Yeah, surprisingly. Nobody had taken that one. It's very interesting. I love it though. I am literally the only Nicole trick Steinbach on Google. Yeah, very cool and awesome. So you're trending him trending. Actually, that's awesome. That's totally awesome. So what the final question I always thought what three Pearls of Wisdom. Can you share with our audience today? I know you've given us a lot of really juicy ones already. But let's let's hear free more. Okay. So because I listened to your podcast I had a heads up this one. I got to think about it for a while. So the first one that I just always always always go back to is know your values. I was born in Southern Ohio to a single mom and I had a daughter and there were all of these ideas about what was possible for me and one of my values Choice growth and curiosity that has never changed other things have changed but the value of growth and curiosity and and later in life. It became also fun is birth. Usually important and know them and live them and when you are in those spaces life is better. It's just walk so your values experience the joy of failure. That's a good one. It really can be a joy. There's no master way to connect with people to learn to practice humility and then people are generally kind when when we are open to that right near open to sharing those stories a hundred percent. I mean the CEO who I called the wrong name. There was this millisecond of annoyance on his boy his face and then he walked onto the stage with this, you know, great smile, but his hand onto my shoulder..
"steinbach" Discussed on Extraordinary Women Radio with Kami Guildner
"It's very interesting. <Speech_Music_Female> I love it <Speech_Female> though. <Speech_Female> I <Speech_Female> am literally <SpeakerChange> the <Speech_Female> only Nicole trick Steinbach <Speech_Female> on <Speech_Female> Google. <Speech_Male> Yeah, very cool <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> awesome. <Speech_Female> So you're trending <Speech_Female> him trending. <Speech_Female> Actually, <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> that's <Speech_Female> awesome. That's <Speech_Female> totally awesome. <Speech_Female> So what the final question <Speech_Female> I always thought <Speech_Female> what three Pearls of Wisdom. <Speech_Female> Can you share with our audience <Speech_Female> today? I know you've given <Speech_Female> us a lot of really <Speech_Female> juicy ones <Speech_Female> already. But let's let's <Speech_Female> hear free more. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> Okay. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> So because I listened <Speech_Female> to your podcast <Speech_Female> I had a heads up this <Speech_Female> one. I got to think about <Speech_Female> it for a while. <Speech_Female> So the first <Speech_Female> one that <Speech_Female> I just <Speech_Female> always always <Speech_Female> always go back to <Speech_Female> is know your <Speech_Female> values. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> I was born <Speech_Female> in Southern <Speech_Female> Ohio <Speech_Female> to a single <SpeakerChange> mom <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> I had a daughter <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> there were all of these <Speech_Female> ideas about what <Speech_Female> was possible for me <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> and one of my <Speech_Female> values <Speech_Female> Choice <Speech_Female> growth and curiosity <Speech_Female> that <Speech_Female> has never changed <Speech_Female> other things have changed <Speech_Female> but the value <Speech_Female> of growth <SpeakerChange> and curiosity <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> and later in life. It <Speech_Female> became also fun <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> is birth. <Speech_Female> Usually important <Speech_Female> and know <Speech_Female> them and <Speech_Female> live them <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> when you <Speech_Female> are in those spaces <Speech_Female> life <Speech_Female> is <Speech_Music_Female> better. <Speech_Music_Female> It's just <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> walk so your <Speech_Female> values <Silence> <Speech_Female> experience <Speech_Female> the joy <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> of <Speech_Female> failure. <Speech_Female> That's a <Speech_Female> good one. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> It really <Speech_Female> can be a joy. <Speech_Female> There's no <Speech_Female> master <Speech_Female> way <Speech_Female> to connect with people <Speech_Female> to learn <Speech_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> to practice humility <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> and then <Speech_Female> people are <Speech_Female> generally kind <Speech_Female> when when <Speech_Female> we are open to <Speech_Female> that right near open <Speech_Female> to sharing <SpeakerChange> those <Speech_Female> stories <Speech_Female> a hundred percent. <Speech_Female> I mean the CEO <Speech_Female> who I called the wrong <Speech_Female> name. <Speech_Female> There was this millisecond <Speech_Female> of annoyance <Speech_Female> on his boy <Speech_Female> his face <Speech_Female> and then he <Speech_Female> walked onto the stage <Speech_Female> with this, you know, <Speech_Female> great smile, <Speech_Female> but his hand onto <Speech_Female> my shoulder. <Speech_Female> He was standing next to me. So <Speech_Female> he didn't put his arm around me. <Speech_Female> Well <SpeakerChange> my shoulder <Speech_Female> that was important to him <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> he just said well, <Speech_Music_Female> look at that. <Speech_Music_Female> That's what's how long <Speech_Music_Female> When we fail fast <Speech_Music_Female> fail Early <Speech_Music_Female> learn and move <Speech_Music_Female> on <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> like wow, <Speech_Female> you know <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> then the <Speech_Female> last one in this accomplished <Speech_Female> so <Speech_Female> much is different <Speech_Female> for different people <Speech_Female> is do less <SpeakerChange> have less. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Yes. <Speech_Female> I like that being <Speech_Female> finding that minimalist <Speech_Female> approach <Speech_Female> to living <Speech_Female> life more lightly. I <Speech_Female> just was <Speech_Female> on that page Summit <Speech_Female> Series with <Speech_Female> Heather artema and <Speech_Female> it was about just living <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> life more lightly <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and <Speech_Female> I love that <Speech_Female> concept because otherwise <Speech_Female> we carry so <Speech_Female> much with us and if we <Speech_Female> can live more lightly, <Speech_Music_Female> I think that money is <Speech_Female> a <Speech_Female> a beautiful way <Speech_Female> to <Speech_Female> just feel differently <Speech_Female> and showing <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> up. <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Advertisement> Yeah. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Yeah, that's <Speech_Female> cool. That's very <Speech_Female> good. Well Nicole <Speech_Female> it's been such a pleasure <Speech_Female> and not an <Speech_Female> honor to share your stories. <Speech_Female> Thank you so much. <Speech_Female> Thank you for being part <Speech_Female> of my community. <Speech_Female> Thank you for <Speech_Female> all the amazing <Speech_Female> things you're doing in <Speech_Female> the world and the women <Speech_Female> that you're impacting <Speech_Female> around the world <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> Thursday. Super <Speech_Female> proud of you. <Speech_Female> Thank you Kami. <Speech_Female> I'm so <Speech_Female> grateful <Speech_Female> to be a part of your grade <Speech_Female> Community. <Speech_Female> We do <Speech_Female> have a pretty <SpeakerChange> darn good Community <Speech_Female> don't we <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> have purchased <Speech_Female> a horse as <Speech_Female> well <SpeakerChange> though? That's <Speech_Female> true. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> That's <Speech_Female> awesome. <SpeakerChange> That's <Speech_Female> awesome. Well, Nicole <Speech_Music_Female> thank you so much and <Speech_Music_Female> you have a
"steinbach" Discussed on Extraordinary Women Radio with Kami Guildner
"My extraordinary women friends. Happy October. I invite you to pause and reflect on that for a moment. What a year. We'd been through right? Yes. It's nothing like we've ever been through before and we still have a journey before us and at the same time. I'm guessing that you've had some pretty special moments in this year that you're extremely grateful for so pause in those as well perhaps moments with special people. Life moments of achievement moments of making a difference for another and all the disruption of this year and all the unexpected happenings. There is good and I invite you to celebrate that for me when I pause in these questions. I'm grateful for more time with my husband as we work just down the hall from each other. I'm grateful for special time with close relatives in the small circle of connections that I was able to make over the in real life over the year with my family with my dear friends. I'm grateful for my circle of clients some whom I've been able to see in real life and have been just virtual some of them been in small Retreats and some of them been VIP Gatherings. It's it's been a good year for my clients and I'm grateful for all the things that they're doing. Now the world making a difference that's something I'm super grateful for. I'm grateful for this podcast and the many women that I've been able to connect with here dead. And the mini podcast I have been able to join that's been one of the funnest things of this year is being on other people's podcasts. I'm grateful for the virtual stages. I've been able to join and I'm grateful for my extraordinary young women ignite event that is coming up November 5th and 7th and the amazing lineup of speakers who will be joining me these past few weeks as I've just been back from vacation have been a spent putting together the foundation of the first virtual ignite ever. Well, this is the 6 year of Hosting ignite. It is the first virtual ignite and that in an in of itself has opened up so many opportunities for people to join us from around the world to try for me to try new Platforms in new ways to create connection and engagement and speaking of grateful and very grateful for the team that is formed around me to make this the best damn virtual conference. That's out there. I'm smiling as I think about all of its unfolding. It's going to be super exciting the flow of this month. The way it's going to we're going to be creating engagement and as an extraordinary woman with big things to do in the world, you should be there anyone who has been to ignite before knows that there is not another conference like this. There's more connection. There's more real strategy. There's more listening to your inner wisdom. There's more breakthroughs that occur in ignite all the details are available over on my Camry Gilmer.com forward slash ignite and I hope you will join us..
"steinbach" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"Member idea what's involved here memory but it wasn't a particularly difficult winter where all of us indicating that lost her voice and cigna said come with us and the whole staff went over to St Mary's on the corner it was what they were saying please see what I see you're not allowed to do today was a great father the places you can you too moreover got blasted last and we were better the next day there we go this is fantastic we are in the lobby of Heinz hall we have to bring this yes we do step right up ma'am we have a custom system please ladies and gentlemen let me introduce to you Pat Steinbach that's fine my bad Gloria okay call me for all of your the steps through your I'm sorry about the little bills he was the dean of news in this town it was the first guy that I was assigned to on the first day that I started and filled with water is a well this is how we do things here what we do and he catches in the shape of your exactly what was going on he was a great mentor and a great man are you participating I have a somewhat different recollection from my first experience with bill's time again he'd be in that little new studio reading what we called ninety to six at that time the ninety minute news broadcast and I would have to take scripts into him occasionally when I walked in there and there's this big cloud of smoke because of that time we were allowed to smoke in the building and bill always smoking cigars always a cigar in his mouth and even when he was doing the when we change the policy in advance will be the first step was the branch will be everywhere except Mr the new studio while.
"steinbach" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"To make changes behind the scenes without impacting them one interesting thing is that usually when you find a situation where the API is more complicated it needs to be or where developers have to manage more details than they should it's because the people who are providing that APR slacking off right they're trying make things easier for themselves but in this situation it was bad for both sides it makes it very hard for infrastructure providers to make any change without talking into every user who's going to be impacted in helping them to migrate of so we really want to improve the velocity for both sides and then I think as a female inspirations what we're really looking out was conventional database where you have this nice separation between the view that someone writing a query us and the underlying details if I'm using my sequel or post Chris it's irrelevant to me how my sequel and post-chris in code a table or how they write it up so by adding the additional level of indirection where we have instead a data set view of back in your client because then it hard dependency on where that data set is physically in your data center Azure over the next couple of years were enforcing a policy where all public data must only be accessible using Dolly. API's just to make sure that we don't find.
"steinbach" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"Map reduce style jobs Lincoln has been developing its data infrastructure since the early days of the duke ecosystem linked in started using we are you know it's ninety five percent of what the right thing would have been had you gone for that initially and in the meantime it spreads like a virus and I think you're looking at introduced pig which was sort of a new take on sequel tickets often described as an imperative of language but that's not true at all really is a declarative language with some nice escape hatches for you to insert imperative logic through UDF's and things like that so that helped to provide people with higher level abstractions that they could reason about similarly at facebook the introduced Hoodoo hdfs map and very quickly realized that they needed a higher level programming interface for the majority of people at facebook and that's hive came from is interesting to consider like why did facebook produce high and Yahoo produced pig I knew for fact that a lot of the people who worked on high at facebook were ex Oracle engineers so the I think definitely looked at Duke and thought well what we really want here is the interface that a database provides but the scale ability that who provides and I think the people who wrote pig were coming at it from more of a scripting language approach and that's why superficially pig looks a lot more like imperative scripting language than it does declared if language like sequel if we take the lineage of query interfaces forward a little bit further I think that lineage goes from pig to hive and the next thing along that lineage might arguably be presto would you say or is there I mean when you thing about these higher level interfaces for querying large data sets in had duke is Presto the next thing in that series that Linnea jer away the lineage of Presto is a little bit different so Presto is very much an MP database running on top of HDFS or that's able to access data NHTSA's so comparing it to something like verdict or Green Plum. I think it's ancestors I in a way whereas something like aps massively parallel correct yeah and I think a big distinction to make between Presto and things like spark hive and pig is with those ladder systems the job ABC user triggers runs using their ide- so whether they're able to read data on S. or from a blob store depends on whether they using their account have access to that data so the code basically runs with their privileges whereas in a system like Presto the whole service runs as the press due user it's understood that that press do user has access to all of the underlying data and then Presto is able to superimpose its own authoring Russian rules on top of that one implication of this though is that if you need to write your own user defined function you can't just added that to Presto because that's a code injection vector I could very easily sneak some code and use it to access data that I'm not supposed to be able to have access to so when people do ab UDF's depressed oh they need to be vetted to make sure that they're OK whereas with the dupin spark bottles since everything runs as the user who's actually triggering that job inherits their permissions you can allow them to run whatever code they want inject whatever could they want so in terms of sort of velocity iteration speed it's a lot faster those other systems if however your coming at this from a database background and you're comfortable using sequel you can solve your problem using sequel in the standard built in UDF's there's no reason not to use presto I think I probably jumped the gun here in the evolution of a dupe usage so early days of abusive you've got an HDFS cluster the hoop distributed file system that's the place where you're storing all your data the quote Unquote Data Lake and that HDFS usage is still pretty prevalent today people are still largely running HDFS clusters although the large distributed bucket storage systems have this placed some of that HDFS usage if somebody is on aws three or Azure blob storage but the query layer has changed over time so whether we're talking about a duke map reduce being abstracted into pig or hive or being displaced by something like Apache spark and people pulling you know if I understand that the usage of patchy spark people will pull distributed working sets into a district memory system and then they'll query those working sets that are in memory now you can have this ad hoc data science process a little bit more of an interactive workflow than the batch Hadou workflow and my sense is that the spark usage that really changed how people saw aw big data processing can you give me your perspective for how spark changed the data landscape yes so for starters sparked it is more efficient lie caching data and memory as opposed to materializing it to disk between every stage like map reduce does but when did he just I'd like to just say that as soon as map reduce was released as an open source project and my guess would be even before it was released as an open source project the people working on it knew about all of these tricks they knew that forced materialization between map reduce stages and different jobs was a performance problem but the aired on the side of making sure you know that they could recover if a job's failed right because they were optimizing for these very long running jobs I just to clarify what you're talking about here this is the fact that in a map reduce you often doing these three operations map shuffle reduce and your check pointing data at each of these operations which makes it a costly series of operations right so if you have a really long running map task big sense checkpoint before you hit reduced that's right you don't want one if those transfers to fail and then you have to go and repeat that work but if you're talking about let's say a fast query right which looks at a little bit of data need to find that that forces materialization actually accounts for most of the time or it's something that slows you down definitely at every stage another issue was that I think everyone under could immediately that forcing people rather only allowing one reduce stage per map job was an issue if you wanted to group by multiple keys for apple you'd have to chain together multiple map reduce jobs even though you really didn't need those map stages in between so what people really wanted was an m. r. star model where you could have multiple reduce stages per map stage I think paradoxically though since dupin map reduce were such a success right off the bat it meant that the project instantaneously had a very large community both of users as well as developers and finding consensus within that community became a much bigger problem so while everyone was united and understanding like these are the next steps for the project exactly how to accomplish that became a problem similarly users definitely validate project but they also make it very hard for you to evolve API's and I think with API's you're always going to make a handful of mistakes you want to eliminate later on but The more users you have the harder it is to do that so I think that the people who start the spark project had the advantage of looking at hoop recognizing the problems that had duke had and then starting from I'm a clean slate without the baggage of a large user base in a large community they were able to integrate very quickly and produce something so he's like I've you spark as like a version two and you another nice thing about spark is that the API very elegant they're very clean it's very easy to be old application verticals on top of spark in a manner that it isn't really possible with just map reduce another thing that I think has really benefited spark at least in terms of that project ability to integrate quickly as the fact that it still located in a single code repository and it's a single project that governs it whereas with the Duke model it started as a single project but then you had projects spinning out of it so hive and pig both started as a duke projects but then they spun out into their own projects in would that really ended up doing was creating a problem that then vendors had to solve all of these projects had their own release cycle they were not necessarily tested or integration tested against the version that you would want so if you weren't using vendor your distribution your first task was to figure out well for this version of hive what version of Duke do I need what version of pig do I need it out does this all fit together because you could count on the fact that no one from these individual projects had done any integration testing for you so that really was the the value that vendors it at least in the early days there were just cleaning up this mess that had been created I don't know really what the motivations for doing that but I think that spark has avoided those albums just by keeping everything in a single repository let's fast forward to today you work on managing Paducah Infrastructure Lincoln is that your day to day job. Yeah I would say even though I don't really like this term big data infrastructure in general yeah why don't you like that term because you know it's a buzzword people I think use it too frequently but the sad thing is I can't think of a better a better term to use what is your day to day consists of these days I'm focusing most of my time on a project called really rich we've been working on for several years now our goal with Dolly is really to combine the best aspects of a relational database with the best suspects of big data ecosystem so we want to leverage abstractions from the database world things like tables of views the d fling between your logical view of data and the underlying physical details a combined knees with the freedom and flexibility that people are used to in the big data ecosystems so with big data I have the option of using more than just sequel to analyze data I have the ability to leverage different file formats depending on which format this is the best support for the engine that I'm using or the best performance for the query that I'm running a similarly I'm able to take advantage of different storage layers and swap those out so in effect trying to introduce a level of indirection at each one of these layers but also provide the abstractions necessary to really decouple implementation agents from API's with the goal both of making things simpler for users so that they don't have to worry about physical details that they shouldn't really need to know about in the first place but also with the goal of making it easier for the people who provide the infrastructure to make changes underneath without disrupting what's happening above when you say user you're talking about an internal application developer linked rucked give an example of an apple occasion that let's say I'm maybe I'm building a dashboard or I'm building a some kind of reporting system within linked in I'm sure you have prototypical example in your head tell me the problems that Dolly would solve for a prototypical application so I think one thing it solves the discover ability problem we have a data set catalogue that searchable and that's typically I think easier to discover things in that catalog than it would we just looking at paths in HDFS mid also allows you to search by call him names and annotations and things like that so just the process of discovering data sets as well as understanding who produces the data set and what the contract is between you the consumer and the producer as another thing that is aided there the thing is that we are able to over time improve the performance of data set by looking at the queries that people are running against it and using those to inform are we partition the data set of the format that we encode the data set in and things like that so I think efficiency is one thing another thing that Dolly provides I don't think any other system at this point as yet provided the ability for a data set owner to decouple the API of their data set in other words the Schema of the data set from the actual implementation of the data set so overtime right I can evolve Schema without requiring that consumers migrate in Lockstep with me because they have this level of interaction between the Schema that they're consuming which is provided by the view on top of the data set and the scheme of the data that I'm actually materializing on HDFS otherwise right when I make a change to the Schema it becomes instantaneously visible to everyone who's consuming it this basically I think probably the best way of explaining this is to say that if you think of data sets as services which have an API this allows us support multiple EP is on top of the same data set in a manner similar to our service can have a v One v Two v three of the API that it presents to silence and by the way is it Dali or Dolly Doll Do L. L. Y. D. A. L. I. D. A. L. The artist right so there's a history of using ally as a suffix on names of projects that linked in icy originally started this data access Edlington now all catches doesn't stand for the of anything because we've gone beyond just data access to other things like data management data catalog discovery issues like that okay what was the motivation for starting this project well I think that one big motivation was simply to make things easier for people developing application on top of the dupin spark by hiding details from them that they shouldn't need to worry about anyway things like what file format adidas set is using or which clustered data said is stored on her how that data set is partitioned but also to give the people who are running that cluster and managing that data the ability.
"steinbach" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"Linked in is a social network with Peta bytes of data in order to store that data linked in distributes replicates that data across a large cluster of me Sheen's running the dupe distributed file system in order to run calculations across its large data set Lincoln needs to split the computation up using in two thousand eight and in the last eleven years the company has adopted streaming frameworks distributed databases and newer execution run times like patchy spark with the popularization of machine learning there are more applications for data engineering than ever before but the tooling around engineering means that it is still hard for developers to find data sets and clean their data and build reliable models. Carl Steinbach is an engineer at least it in working on tools for data engineering in today's episode Carl Discusses The data platform inside linked in and the strategies that the company has done developed around storing and computing large amounts of data full disclosure linked is a sponsor of soften engineering daily so call Steinbach welcome to suffering daily the very much it's great to be here so linked in started using Hud oop back in two thousand eight this was near the beginning of the age of modern data infrastructure give me brief history of how data infrastructure at Lincoln has evolved yeah well let's start with the introduction of back in two thousand eight so linked in had a big problem with that point in time the site had future called people you may know which suggested to members you know here's someone that you should consider acting with and it was very clear based on metrics that this was the engine of growth for Lincoln at that point in time when they first introduced this feature they were using Oracle to actually build the index for people you may know using a process called triangle closing so if I know you and you know Stephen Sitting over here chances are I also may know Stephen so that would be a good suggestion can you know in my feet so when the future was first introduced to take a date to build this index on Oracle but it was such a successful feature at drove so much breath towards the site that pretty soon it was taking upwards of a week to complete a single run and at that point the results were becoming increasingly stale and scaling it wasn't really an option so people started looking around for a better approach something that could be horizontally scaled so when I joined Lincoln in two thousand thirteen one of the first things I did was to go Jura and search for the first mention of that I could find and I found a couple of tickets where people are discussing how to set up the first cluster discussing the first use case which was py incidentally like G. Krebs was heavily involved in this you know and he's the guy who later went on to start the Kafka project so the application of Paducah to the pin k. problems there's a huge success and they were able to bring the time required degenerate this index down to just a couple of hours and they found that by adding more machines they could bring it down even lower so that first big success than inspired other people to start leveraging Duke for other problems and pretty soon it got to a point where within the company it was just known that was we're all of the data was stored all of the tracking data all of the derived data sets and things like that so we started using it to build search indexes we started using it for future generation Shen and model training for machine learning and four analytics as well so by the time I arrived who really cemented its position within Lincoln's broader data infrastructure. You know one interesting thing about link Dennis there's this division between online serving systems near lines dreaming systems and off line batch analytics systems so duke was basically the offline Bash analytics solution at Lincoln when you joined was there standardized process by which somebody stood up a hoodoo cluster or was given access to hoop resources or people just spinning up clusters despite they could figure out a way to do so we actually read shouldn't say we but the people at Lincoln at that time recruited folks from Yahoo this would be around the two thousand eight two thousand nine timeframe at a time when the Renault vendors out there that you can consult I think Tom White published I had duke book through a Riley may be around two thousand ten soup the only place that you go for help about how to deploy large do cluster how to manage it would be the Apache mailing lists or meet ups related to this so I think the easiest thing then for people that Lincoln was to recruit some of the people from Yahoo had been working on dupe and that's how the original title Hoodoo operations team was built out and we then inherited the model that Yahoo had been following for running these clusters big clusters as opposed kamini smaller clusters that simplifies management because you have fewer things to manage fewer services to manage at least an it's also good from a data standpoint because you can just go to one cluster and know that all of your data is there as opposed to having to think okay this data set may only exist on the small cluster that also causes other problems is discovery ability it also would make it very hard to join data sets together which are located on different clusters you wouldn't be able to leverage data locality anymore get slowed down by the rick and things like that so the model at Lincoln has always been fewer larger clusters over many smaller clusters was there a distinct point at which it went from being a single large cluster to that single arts cluster got so big that you had to instant she eight additional clusters I don't know the exact timeline for win a second or third cluster was introduced but by the time I joined linked in two thousand thirteen it was well established that we had one large development MR and one large production cluster and there was a process then forgetting your job promoted from development over to production and since you at the time mm it was hard to isolate one job from another job it was important to make sure that the jobs that were running on the production cluster well behaved and had been vetted later on with that process of vetting individual flows actually became a major problem people would sometimes wait for up to a month for someone to sit down and review their job and in some cases they were just told okay well you have to fix this and then get back in the queue and wait another month so one of the things that I did after joining Lincoln was to try to figure out if we automate that process and that resulted in a doctor elephant which is a service that we run which looks at the exhaust basically from the duke jobs it applies ristic's to those logs and use those Chris Dickson diagnose performance pathologies things like skew in terms of tasks too much memory too little memory and stuff like that and very quickly we got to a point we are we could take the human reviewer completely out of the loop and we were able to might say promote to production probably eighty percent of things as well as for the cases are we couldn't promote immediately we were able to offer actionable advice to the owner of the workflow you know these are the things that you need to change or to get a green signal from Dr Elephant Lincoln was not alone in this problem even before the open source who do pico system this problem manifested Google there's interview I did a while ago with a guy named Tomasz Tonga's who wrote a book called a winning with data alluded to this book a couple times because he talks about what he turned data bread lines basically the cue that you're referring to where you have to get into some kind of q either to get your job to run or A to have the data scientists go and write a custom Hudood job just for you to get data to get the nightly report back to you the it was a perennial problem for people building data infrastructure people who are working as data analysts are data scientists in those nascent days of a dupe infrastructure yeah that sounds very familiar and I think it also points to a larger issue which we create a Doctor Elvin to help address which is this inherent tension between developer productivity and infrastructure efficiency and we don't want to require that everyone who uses her dupe or spark needs to be an expert in these systems yes they have better things to worry about right they are machine learning experts or their analytics experts and to require that they spend a month or maybe even a year coming up beat with all of the intricacies of these systems would severely impact their productivity I think this is kind of another interesting example of this concept of worsens better Richard Gabriel wrote this really interesting essay in the late eighties and I think it became well known in the early nineties describing this concept of worse is better and he was to explain why lisp had sort of failed in the market whereas CNC plus plus we're doing really well and he sort of identified what he described as the Mitt cool and the New Jersey school where New Jersey was like a stand in for bell labs and he compared the mit school where everything has to be in a sense perfect right the you should be simple and it's acceptable to push complexity over the implementation in order to keep the API simple versus the other approach of saying we'll actually were willing to put responsibilities over to the user for the sake of keeping the implementation very simple and I think a dupe is a really good example of the worsest better philosophy an action and benefit of versus better is that you're able to get this thing out very quickly you're able to innovate on it and make it better over time to appoint it's a prime example of that winded the Hadou P- infrastructure problems at Lincoln get alleviated to the point where it was much easier for I actually just get their jobs right their jobs in an autonomous fashion without being blocked by was Dr Elephant the thing that just solved this album or was it more of a progression of additional solutions that alleviated this issue so I think the doctor elephant help us solve this tension right between personal productivity and infrastructure efficiency but there were other things that it also helped people become more productive I mean when I was first introduced your programming. API was Ma- produce which is the assembly language for data processing and W Handwriting Assembly essentially right or you could also like to I don't have a database so instead I have to write the query plan by hand and if I want to optimize it I have to go and retrieve the statistics myself so it wasn't very productive for people who were coming from more of a database background or people who wanted to do ad hoc queries right if you are writing could produce it means you have to compile your code you have to deploy the jar files all of that stuff so while he was still incubating at Yahoo the.
"steinbach" Discussed on What's Good Games
"I get it like this is a romantic game but it would have been cool cool to see more of that or at least spaced out more. I know certain character. Interactions can't be unlocked until you hit a certain point in the game but for me i had clots s rank unlocked for for a while but it's like i had to wait until the very end to see that it was like in the meantime it was like okay. I guess we're an act like we don't exist evening. Mass effect game right like you do those extra flirty options and that would have been cool. I know vastly different games but pipedream. Yes yes very much so oh well. I think we've spoiler shit out of this any final thoughts. <hes> let me look through a really quickly as if there's any questions that no i think we kind of covered everything yeah. It'll be good yeah. If you want to comment on the spoiler cast in the comments maybe do a nice thing and put spoilers first before you start talking about the spoilers because you know people read the comments and stuff and you don't want them to get this awesome game spoiled before it's their time yes yes well. Damn i feel so much. That was great. I it was good to hear your perspective on everything about black eagles. I'm still happy that i won't golden deer but at least like i have some more respect for ill garden and like walkie decisions that were not portrayed in the best way to me with soifer perspective you had that's right all right ladies and gentlemen we said at the end of last segment it is pax week so so make sure you stop on by. If you're going to be in town and say hi hi five don't awkwardly smell steiner like we talked about during advertisement because that's just the kind of a weird thing to do so oh yeah and thank you for tuning into this episode of steinbach i believe next week the plan is to upload our packs west panel as the podcast so the unless anything goes horribly wrong. We'll be taking next week offer a little arnuhar and we'll be uploading our panel and something does go horribly wrong. We'll be back with another podcast all right guys. Thank you so much for listening. Washy nuts dot com slash and we will do next week. Hi the yeah it may take..
"Fiji Water Girl" is countersued by Fiji Water over Golden Globes photos
"Hey, speaking of lawsuits, Fiji water has fired back at the Fiji water girl with the countersuit. It's like this is probably the series will end up getting. You're going to sue me that I'm gonna sue you to page. Six is reporting that Fiji water is counter suing the Fiji water girl. Keleaf Cuthbert whose real name is Kelly Steinbach, isn't that weird that her chosen name is? Than the stage. Name so weird her stage. Name is keleaf Cuthbert. I can't even say it. It's hard. I don't have any sort of a list by can't even imagine how difficult it would be one. Who does imagine Silvester trying to say how would even happen? Holly. Possible. So the Fiji water girl is now being accused of biting the hand that feeds her the court papers say that she has wrongly turned on the very company that is entirely responsible for providing her he opportunity in the means to capitalize on her fleeting, fifteen minutes of internet thing, you're recall that at the Golden Globes, the Fiji water girls strategically placed herself with a tray of Fiji water behind virtually every celebrity on the red carpet. Some celebrities liked this more than others, many were not too pleased. Curtis did not pleased to be part of Fiji waters at which I think is fair if you are fundamentally against bottled water, which a lot of people are for a lot of reasons, then maybe you don't want to be part of that. She was all over the Golden Globes. And then these images Fiji water used in other promotional materials, the Fiji water girl claims that that was in violation of the contract, and they were profiting off her without compensating her and Fiji says you and your team agreed to a one year deal. That would give you an. Ninety thousand dollars salary as a brand ambassador and Fiji can use her name likeness and performance during that term. Yeah. It was going to say when she initially filed this lawsuit Calif Cuthbert, I was wondering that was hard. I was wondering what was the initial contract that she signed between herself and Fiji water being usually when somebody is signing this kind of brand ambassador contract, and you don't have a lot of leverage you're signing a lot of your rights away right to the company that you're listening. This was this after this is rain she made after she sort of went viral. So to me, it's like girl would somebody was saying you gotten more could have gotten more presumably thousand decided to try and get more another like fat chance. Rain water
"steinbach" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"Holly. Let's get to it, shall we? Yes. Let's start with a dirty lawsuit. That's happening in Hollywood. The Fiji water girl is suing Fiji water. Why? Yes. No, well, keleaf Cuthbert that surname, otherwise known as the Fiji water girl. She was the woman who went viral as a Fiji water promotional model on the carpet of the Golden Globes. Amazing photo bombs amazing photo bombs allegedly. She got cast in a Sopra opera as a result of going beautiful the bold and the beautiful well now she's going after Fiji water brands for using her newfound fame as a marketing tool without her permission. Oh, what are they doing? Well, she's claiming that they intentionally created cardboard cutouts of her likeness for us in a marketing campaign without her permission. We can't do that. Yes. In the lawsuit also argues that Fiji water attempted to offer gifts to entice entice Cuthbert to sign her rights away and even pressured her into video recording a fake signing of a fake document to simulate her signing on as a Fiji water embassador. Now her legal team claims that the paper she signed. We're not an agreement and were later destroyed by Cuthbert. So I guess I'm on Fiji Fuji water girl side on this. And it sounds like big company trying to take advantage. How yes. And then they'll just replace her with a never evolving face of. Of course, I totally understand why she would be suing feed you. She also claims that they are aware that they never reached a deal before using her image for profit wants the company to discontinue its use of the cardboard cutouts and cough up cash for monetary damages. I think that's within her right, by the way, her real name is Kelly Steinbach. Okay. It's not cut birth. Funny. Kelly Steinbach is easy and memorable. Yeah. You totally. That's a great name. That is a great name Kelly. That's. Think oh my gosh. That say that five times twice. Whatever smelly Mon is saying that she was completely in the dark about what was going on when she was filming that promotional video for the fire festival in two thousand seventeen she said that she was they're doing a job, and she was not aware of all the shenanigans going on behind the scene though. She says this as a result of news leaking earlier this week that some of the models involved in the promotional video for the fire festival may have to testify in court. This is all in an ongoing lawsuit against the fire festival there being sued. I think for at least one hundred million dollars in damages. Some of those people spent a hundred grand for the VIP package. Can you even imagine? Was the private villas? Exactly. So not surprising that some of the models are starting to make statements about this. I wouldn't be surprised if you guys have the sun, the Laurie and Julia show page mytalk one zero seven one dot com. Megan Markle has officially completed her tour of all four for new causes he stopped by the association of Commonwealth universities on Thursday, wearing custom Jeevan. She was she did do all of those this week. That's where she's been making an appearance. Yes. Said she's six months pregnant. I think that I think she's seven I thought that she's doing April that within the math would mean that she's like six seven seven. Yeah. They're cutting off can have that baby in March. Do you think? So. Yeah. Absolutely. Yeah. Now, she was wearing a top nut which was headline worthy. So you looked beautiful and fabulous as always hap-. Not that you're wearing discussing her air stockings because she doesn't like wearing nylons. Right. So they put that you know, like shiny moisturizer on her. And they're calling it air stock. Taking a foot was pantyhose. Oh my gosh. No, I don't blame her especially when you're. She's just wearing your shoes like a size too big. I saw that. Well, you'd have to. Oh my God. Well, she's wearing those delightful pumps. And how else are you going to be able to walk right doing the Royal duty wearing nightmare sackings? Okay. Sucking. This might be good news. I don't know whether or not you guys watched net. Flicks. Is you will regionally? Oh my gosh. Well, it's getting renewed for a second season. So what do you think about that? Does the show lend itself to a second the book ends, you know with? I mean, there isn't he does it move to LA. But the Caroline captain is the author is involved with the project season one. And she's the one just like with big little lies author. She said I can envision another story line for Jones. The newbath. Yeah. Yes. So they've cast actress Victoria, pet ready from hunting hill house, and she's going to be cast as a character called love Quinn. Green nave love Quinn's, the no word on when that's going to debut probably sometime next year misdiagnosed Ross sets perform at the two thousand nineteen Grammy's. It was announced today that she's going to have a very special performance. He is living her best life. She sure is now Ross is already received a lifetime achievement award from the academy that happened back in two thousand twelve so I think that they want older eyeballs to be on this show or people who are like, okay. I don't know who post Malone is. I don't really care who that is. Kim. Yes. Well, this makes. Yes. Absolutely. And the Grammies going to be happening one week from Sunday because as we know it is Super Bowl Sunday. Now, let me take the temperature in the room because I was talking to some of the guys over at scored north is the hype around the Super Bowl a little more subdued this year. Because it's not here. That's a good some subdued because a it's a lackluster halftime show. So there's nothing there. But also the fact that the LA no-one really I mean, yes, maybe ten percent of the population wants New England win. No. It's nothing new. But the LA Rams got in there. By a bad call and a lot of people are like, oh, gee, I mean, I don't know how you know. They still have chances the saints did after the bad Kaba the bad call. They think was. Well, that does change momentum. Yeah. And and just like with the antibodies excited about any of the. In the LA. They were ho-hum. Yeah. Oh, really? Raiders fans. Yeah. Yeah. That's true. I mean, they're like people are not bonded to the LA. Rams. If someone was excited about the LA Rams that we met we felt they worked for the team. Few people. They weren't be honest. Okay. Well, good. I wanted to take the temperature of the room because it definitely feels like the buds for the Super Bowl the notwithstanding because it was here last year. So of course, we were all very excited excited to teams. I don't care about the media buzz the commercial buzzers commercials that were excited about earlier this week. We got a tease for s j p being Carrie Bradshaw. And a Stella Artois, I guess I'm looking forward to gratis Nate seen the national anthem. Great. And that's really Serena has done an ad for bumble. Yes. That's that's real exciting. He's not even single that makes so much sense. Just ask ask I. Yes. Exactly. So well, then of course, Donnie pointed out the fact that SpongeBob squarepants is going to make an appearance during Super Bowl Sunday with the song sweet victory. He wanted to let us know that they actually have tease footage, but the look down with every. Show. He's going to be so terrible. A lot of fun to pick up there. Football game, though, it'll be fun. It till the end totally LA Rams there. Okay. I just want him to win at the end. All right. We'll figure. What's happening? We got theories when we come back. Okay. Fantastic. No nail biting traffic out there this afternoon. A couple of things to look out for the big crash northbound over in Saint Paul between Eaton street and Plato boulevard near the Lowry hill tunnel ninety four eastbound between Hennepin avenue and third avenue. Watch out for a crash there. You're five eyewitness news weather forecast. Negative six partly cloudy tonight, tomorrow, cloudy, twenty degrees, bust out the shorts and negative five. Mostly cloudy right now at the mytalk studios previously on Jason and Alexis I like to give people something to take home at the end of a party. Yes. And. Our you know, putting together with did anything. Go put to lollipops in one bag on accident or. Lollipop nineteen forty. Show. Long. Bringing you everything entertainment Jason and Alexis in the morning with producer dawn on mytalk one zero seven one. Hey, everybody. Yes. You, you know, blue Jay. All right. We absolutely love David Lazinski and first equity mortgage in you will to the team there is dynamite. Let's benefits. All right. I've got one get one handy right here. I did a testimonial. Experience. Was so great with Jeff I meant every word of it. He's the best. And I I quickly. I'm sure is so pleased to have him as part of a great team. Here's.
"steinbach" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio
"And then when I first saw him, I I was giddy. I I could describe it anymore because he's just so math and as head is so huge compared to anything of ever seen before we have our livestock sanctuary and all the animals that we come are some are destined for. Or slaughter for for meat, and we go to auction at different times to save whichever ones that that we can to give them a full full life is leads to the animal sanctuary. You have in Steinbeck then. Yes. You know, it's interesting though, because these stories about knickers in dozer these people are fascinated with the the stories in these enormous stairs. Why do you think that is? Why do you think they capture our imaginations just its largest life? It's you know, what people know or might not know about the the animals been depends if they've been around in their their their lives are visited them petting farms, or or the such to find something abnormal something bigger, and then to find it if they are relaxed and calm and people can touch them in pet them. And then all of a sudden they develop a connection and that connection goes with a lot of people. And, you know, sometimes they're theories changed on you know, they should be eating meat or maybe they should reduce it. And that the only thing that we hope for it is does pretty cuddly. Oh, the he is a musher you start scratching him, and he'll just push into you just to get more scratch. His and to that you lack see those who will lie down beside her. Yeah. Delight down next those you can lean up against a little bit. Because you don't wanna get too. Just in case he wants to roll. It's a great story Carl. Thanks pro. Take a bye bye bye. Karl shown rock is the proud guardian of dozer of very tall steer at an animal sanctuary in Steinbach Manitoba for photographs of dozer who is in fact taller than us. Australian counterpart knickers go to our website, you truly should CBC dot CA slash AH..
"steinbach" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio
"Slash AH. And listen knickers is great. But for sheer bulk dozer is greater noser is a steer in Steinbach Manitoba. He lives on an animal sanctuary owned and operated by Karl shown rock, we reach Mr. shown rock in Steinbeck. Carl doesn't seem possible that does our could beat out knickers having the largest. Steer. How big is. He how big is dozer at first we thought he was only just over probably six three because when we got him a few months ago, we were told the measured a couple years ago. He was six three and yesterday when some of these other media came down, we'd thought what the heck let's bring up the tape measure because we just hadn't thought of it before. And he was six five we were kind of blown away nothing superficial like Guinness official. But that's what we got. So is that indicate that does our is still a growing. Boy. Yes. Yeah. He's only six years old. So yeah, he's still Girling. Is that alarming to learn? It was actually it was kind of Louis away a little bit. We're like, oh really that big. But we were kind of fucked. Okay. This we got this desisted on knickers. And it does seem that you're dozer is well just a few centimeters taller, but nNcholas is six foot four inches. And so you're saying that does is six five right? Yeah. He was just a little over. But you know, he wasn't on the ground. I don't mind hearing a limelight. And even if he's six four wheel Fe, and we'll we'll match and that sound found grade to you gotta admit though, when you look at that photo of knickers, he's extrordinary I'm use their towering over this heard from cows. When did when you saw that phone it went to think, oh, I was blown away. I I I thought it was Photoshop, but then looking closely growing up on a very far all my life. I look. Okay. This cows, aren't you know, older more mature full-sized cows? They look a little bit younger. So then I was like, okay. That could be true. And is does tower over your other cows? Oh by far. Yeah. Do they go and serve? No, actually, quite gentle giant we have a couple of horses in the same with them, and they kind of pushed him around a little bit. And he allows it. He's just that type of guy that he's very very called. Because knickers is apparently a bit of a handful. Oh, yeah. Note our dozer, and that's due to his his, mama. Rebecca, she is the one that actually saved them from a beef, Arman, El Berta, and she is only five four five five and thought him when he was very young. So she towered above him. And then now there have rivers and he just really shines fair. We have to point out the Rebecca's not a cow. The woman who don't. Yeah. Sorry. I say mom because my wife likes to call her. Mike. Okay. But does that mean that those are was destined to become hamburger than yes? And how did she end up saving him? And she I guess knew the owners, and she would all go out into the pastor to to read and just relax the animals, and those are the one that burned befriend in her. So she started coming friendly with them and visiting him over and over and and pet on the never else, and he is just your home since then what did you think when she showed up nasty to take over the care of dozer? I I was super excited I grew up on dairy farm. So having a whole theme steer that is just a giant. I would super excited..
"steinbach" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Your memories of your father. That's a Costco lime beer cans. Anyway, I bought head to by huskies. Once I'd never worn out of the house. Go serious, husky. Green. They were green. Speaking of sponsors. We're going be I want to get to rod Steinbach sponsor the program. We're going to be able to spend more time with rod John Jack with you for about nonsense. We have a sponsor a national sponsor. Called called a rap USA rapid. They put decorations on cars, just exactly the heart. They have they've got through through USA rapid met ST wrap. So we did a trade out with them. So anybody wants her car, wrapped should take a look at Sally's. Hey, I'm a rapper sometimes Ramona Ono, okay, anyway, so but we're gonna I want to send a crew down there. You should see how this is done. How do they do that? It is an exercise in frustration emerging one where they put a panel on upside down like they don't do that. But here's the thing on. And then they get this thing on this. Comes over this. It moves around. Oh, hell, yes. Breath all theon with soapy water. And then all of a sudden a heated up and the head of my car looks like it was just painted. I want to go down there. Yeah. I got. I got that laundering color. What? Yes. So we saw you slap one on your car. I wanted to do it. I wanted to do it to to show you guys it's like a new paint job. Right. So if you want a new paint job, totally on your Arbia nineteen sixty five Leafs on pickup. We can pimping that pimple that sizzle Swizzle. I will donate my car..
"steinbach" Discussed on WEEI
"Terry Steinbach Terry Steinbach was sitting to seventeen at the all-star. Break for the. Oakland Athletics. In nineteen eighty eight And he was the starting catcher for the all stars in the American. League back in eighty eight ended up playing fourteen years. In the major leagues mostly with the Oakland Athletics but Terry Steinbach a catcher who made a ton I see a ton of money but for the time it was. A lot of money but now it'd be peanuts Now he made like twenty. Five million dollars but now you make that if you're good you. Make that, in like two years as a catch. You make that about two years are real quick. To the phones we go Zach, in Needham is up next year it is late night, on what's going on Zack Hey how we doing Ben. Thanks, for taking. My call man well thanks, thanks for waiting and I like the fact that you reached out to knock me over. The head for not. Getting you sooner but, you're on the air now, Zach dazzle what are you what are you got I was surprised I worked I appreciate you noticing. That yeah I did I noticed little late noticing but I finally did knows what what you got a little pessimistic stuff about the socks I'm a big fan. I watch every night but I gotta say we we might be the best constructed to, them for regular season wins that I've seen in my lifetime but one of the worst teams constructed for beating teams like ourselves in the playoffs and you think good. Starting, pitching multiple nights in a row facing. Deep. Bullpens we just we have one to, consistent starters and a bunch of guys in, the bullpen throw hard fastballs and pretty crappy curve balls. And really no secondary speed stuff to match up with the fastball. Concerning to, see going into the second half the. Season well not the second half of the. Concerning October like, when you if you get matched up with the the Mariners in the first round a team that you figure you should win or even you know maybe it could. Be, depending on how it shakes down here The Yankees could be the. Yankees in the first round of the playoffs you talk about a recipe for disaster if you're the Red Sox but the problem I have here is. That they, have there's no. There's no confidence the pitching staff in pre I would. Say the pitching staff starting pitching staff is the biggest conundrum for the. Red Sox because those guys. Have had zero success in the. Playoffs, in fact this is amazing I was looking this up, and maybe I'll on. Wednesday so maybe I'll rant about this. On Wednesday night from in late night. But Rick Courcelle? Has played he's pitched in eleven playoff. Games now most of those were were not. With the, Red Sox but eleven playoff games his team has lost all eleven. Games he's pitched. In in his, playoff career how about David price has made nine career playoff starts his team is only nine in his night I mean these, numbers are, are stunningly bad for these guys and they're gonna they're gonna Have to get over that that just tells you what has happened is. You know Zach doesn't guarantee that's going. To happen again this year. But it does have to give you pause while they're. Racking up, all these wins the Red Sox that ultimately. They're going to be judged by what they do in one month of baseball in October and those guys have socked in October baseball terrible to see. I will, I will add. One one happy don't on that though we go five..
"steinbach" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Cocktails travel with stephanie abrams had the pleasure of speaking with john steinbach i pronouncing your name is john yes you are stephanie thank you so you have german or austrian ancestors you it's austrian see that i'm good grandmother cambridge vienna asserted mind well i'll be darned nineteen o six my my grandfather came from vienna when he was two or three years old and it was the early eighteen seventies and he served with teddy roosevelt only he wasn't in the same platoon that teddy was leading wherever you was calling the spanish american war i'll be darned yeah and for my grandmother died from the time my grandfather died for period of about almost thirty years she received the us spanishamerican spouses were veteran a pension i'll be darned yeah yeah it's very cool it is all my life he's the only one that ever recognize as being austrian how about that i am sharp at that but i'm just filled with useless trivia but if you play trivial pursuit you want me on your team i'm sure the same way so yeah probably the good team no kidding especially when to the geography questions yep apps major in college was it yes that's very cool where did you grow up john seattle and how did you make your way out of the rain of seattle to the sunshine of the lake tahoe region would i was in college i escort tours through alaska for thomas cook and son and they had a twenty one day tour from alaska or from seattle through alaskan back to seattle and i usually take three tours summer and i just got to love the travel business and hotel business when i was in college people say what you gotta do i'm going to go in the travel business and then those days i got to go on the army after college and you can save when you get out of the army what are you gonna do i'm going to go into travel business and the army and went to work for western international hotels and seattle at that time and for get transferred from seattle to detroit to washington dc actor seattle skagway alaska fairbanks alaska probably got my last few tours and anchorage axial san francisco oh jacksonville florida deerfield beach florida portland oregon and then i had.
"steinbach" Discussed on This Unmillennial Life
"Balancing our children's schedule our schedule our work schedule that this is technology is helping to make that happen that's super exciting now series there anything that we haven't covered about online grocery ordering or apps that you think people need to be aware of people are adapting with online ordering and it's again is not going to be a matter of of if it happened is out there happening now and it's just going to continue to grow and as the younger generation who with online all the time anyways right this is going to be the normal thing for them so as a lot of us are just adopting it and seeing the value it will become the norm down the road cheery thank you so much annot that people are gonna wanna know how they can find you online so let them know that yes you can find me at sherri steinbach which is my twitter handle and then also my facebook or my sorry website that sherry steinbach dot com all right thank you so much sheree i really appreciate you joining me today okay that wraps up my interview with sherry stunned baugh hope that gives you something to think about when you are making out your shopping list for this week i'm going to take a quick commercial break but come right back i'm making one an announcement about a break that this unbelievable life will be taking for the summer and i'm going to be sharing some odds and ends as a wrap up from last week's skin cancer episode on some of the product recommendations you heard in that episode that's coming up next today's episode is brought to you by audible listeners of this unbelievable life can get a free download and free trial of audible by simply visiting audible trial dot com slash millennial i had asked in the this lineal live facebook group recently four book recommendations and there were some great authors recommended louise penny karin slaughter steve berry brad meltzer and more one of the things that was also recommended.
"steinbach" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"To figure things out himself and there may be a time where you don't make a visit and let him figure it out in eventually they all will lavelle got thrown out of a game and he got into beef with the empire because pitch framing yada air molina pitch framing what about pitch framing how do you do it what is all catchers are good and just catching the ball and and modestly mardi i think it's the relationship that the catchers have with umpires bed may get them that borderline pitch on occasion but you got to catch the ball words thrown you gotta give it a good look to the fire in a major league catcher you're you know you're going to have soft hans you're gonna know how to work move your body with breaking balls move your hands with change up so there's all those little things that you're trying to make every pitch looked like a strike and some guys are better than others and it's it is a tough thing to judge because you'd have games with the same catcher and you get a pitch in the same area and one's a ball and one's a strike so you can kind of tell where i'm going with that very good i loved gert young always good to talk all right you pitch that was terry steinbach is a trainer in you're seeing it i mean i'm pires like quick games so that borderline pitch when it does go in shouldn't advantage of the picture i think it helps us.
"steinbach" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Night i guess this adam steinbach he is with the with the grew caught fire the foundation for individual rights and educational you have heard my friend hardy so relate one of the founders of fire in this program on many occasions adam conducted this on investigation was just a couple of years to put this together or longer i started looking at this and i want to say march or april of last year so but here okay but yeah years and this is that they huge undertaking and the point is very is very simple obviously i think we now know that the victim word is always in the right of the victim that if you look at someone the wrong way and they they feel badly that day are by get by pierre own definition they achieve the status of victimhood and it seems to me that the potentially we had a case here and a school bare absence university bumps in college over here in los they were the day after the election a couple college students road through the campus of wells the college which i'm sure you know was to college from which misses clinton graduated and they were all sorts of allegations many of which turned out to be absolutely true as to what the students did and said they work had a jerks and i think they admitted they were kind of jerks because they were home rubbing the election a loss of misses quite good in on the students at wells the college but they were brought up and charges they had trials it is it's it's just amazing i went to college a time when when free speech was value now it seems to me the free speech is minimized that in many cases prosecutors we will continue our conversation with adams time but look teddy joined a conversation tell me what you think six one seven two five four ten thirty triple eight nine two nine ten thirty come right back tonight.