27 Burst results for "Teflon"

Kay Wyma: How to Move Kids From Mediocrity, Past 'Good Enough'

Focus On the Family Daily Broadcast

01:59 min | 2 months ago

Kay Wyma: How to Move Kids From Mediocrity, Past 'Good Enough'

"Let's go back to that question, though, is good enough. I mean, when you have a child, let's say they're capable, 12, 13, and they're missing a lot of that. Accuracy, cleaning the bathroom, for example, when you use that one, everything's clean, but the sink and maybe the toilet and you're going, okay, this has to get done. And they don't like doing it. They don't like mopping. They don't like whatever. How do you move them from that mediocrity to something? That's a little better. Something that they are able to do, like you said, maybe not a child that is unable to do that for whatever reason. But you know this child is capable of it. And they're just choosing not to do it. How do you move that 13 year old? 14 years. Of course you go to the 13 and 14. It's really true and you know they're not. And I think a big part of it is putting on these non listening ears. Sweet Jody capehart, who I know you guys know she's so sweet and I asked her one time. How do you do this stuff? And because they push back with the most ridiculous reasons. I don't know how to. And it's like, okay. Everyone here knows that you know how to how to wipe a counter. I don't know how to wipe the counter. I know. And you're thinking, and they say it repeatedly, because as if repeating it actually makes it true. Your clue is apparent that maybe that's not true. I know. And it's sort of like as if I'm Q and you think are we going to do this again? Yeah. And she said to me, don't engage. Don't get in the middle of that stuff. Say it, and walk away. And she's like, I'm not saying not to love your child, but I'm saying, let that stuff bounce off and roll, like Teflon, like don't listen to it and just say yes, you do do it. Do it, do it. And if it's not done, and it depends on the kid, you know, you can throw in it. If it's not done, by this time, sorry, you lose this privilege or whatever system you have in your house that rewards or consequences, what means something to them, individually, there's your card, and stay the course, you know? In a loving way,

Jody Capehart
Sara Carter: Durham Report Is Historical, Pointing Back to Clinton

The Dan Bongino Show

01:59 min | 3 months ago

Sara Carter: Durham Report Is Historical, Pointing Back to Clinton

"Like you I was passed a lot of stuff early on And it was difficult and it was very hard to separate the wheat from the chaff Sarah you didn't know and I'll throw it to you here I don't want to ban the rabbit The case was so incredible that it seemed almost like the more hysterical the allegations as Tucker Carlson said the other night the more true they were And you didn't know is this just crazy or what Did they were spying on Trump We have the name of the actual spy We have the azra Turk name We know about halper we know all these names and they're still pretending this thing didn't happen 100% 100% Dan And that's the thing We're looking at this indictment but you're absolutely right Step on helper The office of net assessment the Department of Defense with this office we didn't even have a full investigation yet into this area of the spy operation What happened with general Michael Flynn that wanna look over the Russian remember and all of these things that happened that they know are going to be buried away because it's so difficult for people to keep up with all of this information But what's not difficult is the essential truth And we know what that essential truth is No matter how much Teflon Hillary Clinton thinks she can put between her and the rest of the public or between her and the Department of Justice it all points directly to the clintons It points directly to Hillary Clinton And this is what Durham is saying He's putting history into a report They may not be able to take her to court They may not be able to directly pinpoint the finger at her but everybody around her was involved in an operation to spy on president Trump and worse than that It wasn't just about spying Dan You and I both know this This was a disinformation campaign To destroy and target a president of these United States

Tucker Carlson Halper Michael Flynn Teflon Hillary Clinton Sarah Department Of Defense DAN Clintons Department Of Justice Hillary Clinton President Trump Durham United States
"teflon" Discussed on CNBC's Fast Money

CNBC's Fast Money

06:11 min | 6 months ago

"teflon" Discussed on CNBC's Fast Money

"Street, but take a look at what worked today. Apple shares ending the day up more than 3%. So is this the ultimate safety trade? Let's get to the chart master. Carter worth to break it all down, Carter. Well, you know, you point out this single most salient and important data point up today in a tape that was exceedingly red, which is to say, no one has to buy or sell. That's of course you have a margin call. And the fact that people chose not to sell Apple in and of itself and actually to buy it, third highest volume day of the year means a lot. So let's look at a charter two a table or two and try to pull it all together. Basically, the first one, apple is essentially a laggard that is just coming to life. So the top panel is apple and you see it's been ascending, but the bottom panel is something altogether different. Apple is basically been dead flat. And underperforming to some extent, the S&P for the better part of 12 months. So take a look at the table that comes next. And this really puts it in context. This table shows the performance. Apple had a blow off peak. In September of 2020. And those numbers are very stark, right? From September second, 2020 to present Google's up 73 Microsoft 46 S&P up 30 and Apple up only 23, meaning it's been a real laggard since that blow off. Now take a look at the next slide, data table. But what's happened over the past month? The exact opposite. You have tremendous performance from Apple. So relative strength, one of the great factors in investing is showing us that something is going on. Now, three charts. And Apple chart that picks up the COVID low, no judgments or annotations by me. Next chart, let's draw some lines. One way to draw the lines, this is what my eye sees and we are moving above that upper bound. And then the final chart, it's a short term chart. It really puts it all in context. This is the definition of a breakout. A textbook move to a new high. So if you look at all the factors that one can look at earnings revisions or valuation or balance sheet leverage over time, one of the great factors in investing is relative strength. Today's relative strength in and of itself is nothing short of shocking. So back to Microsoft Carter. I couldn't help but to notice the big gains that we saw at 46% and then unchanged over the past month. Is that just a rest and is that a positive sign actually for Microsoft? Well, so Microsoft's been obviously a great performer, but it's not exhibiting the same characteristics day to day week over week that Apple is. I would rather be in Microsoft than the S&P, I'd rather be in Microsoft and a lot of broker dealers or other cyclical stocks that are showing real distribution. But if one had to choose between Apple and Microsoft, by my work, apple's the winner. A self would you rather, which I will allow. Carter, thank you. Carter Braxton worth of worth charting. Would you make the same choice Karen finerman? Well, I have them both. So I don't know. I guess not then. I have them both. I keep both. I think they're both great and yeah, it's not a terrific answer, but that's my book. I guess it's like asking which child you love more. Dan Nathan. Exactly. I do have a favorite though. Dana, yes, you then. Just kidding. Yeah, I think the more interesting question male and Carter just said he'd rather own Microsoft and the S&P 500. I'd actually rather own the S&P 500 for a lot of what we've been talking about is the poor breath. We already have a lot of stocks that have been marked down. I think there was a stat about how many stocks are more than 50% of the S&P 500 are down more than 10% from their recent all time highs. So to me, I think you have the idiosyncratic risk of any one of those two names that have gone up straight up. They have gained like a $1 trillion in market cap. Those two stocks in less than two months. So to me, I think there's risk there if there's any reason to have any hiccups in these Q four calls to their 2022 guidance, I just rather not have that idiosyncratic risk and being the S&P. I guess it also goes to which adventure you choose to and you outlined a couple of them in terms of, do you want to be in the sort of the reflation tree and on the belief that there's going to be greater inflation or do you want to be in this sort of secular growth trades because you're seeing economic growth slow down? Well, I would rather be in the replacement trade and in call it a value divergence that dubrovka talked about. But if I may would you rather rather would you rather rather, I'd rather have Amazon because again, if I look at the other performers relative to the S&P, Amazon's up 9%, I actually think Amazon has withstood some really tough comps and is in a great place in terms of the secular tailwinds around ecommerce. Apple, by the way, his outperformed the S&P by 72% over the last two years. You can pick your spots, but I like a nice two year run to really tell the full picture. Apple has an underperformed. It's outperformed. And therefore, I think Amazon, which really was so far ahead of everyone early COVID is the name and I'm sorry I did that. And I know I will get in trouble. You're not sorry, because you did it. I mean, it's done. So choose whatever stock you want. Go ahead. Microsoft, Apple, Amazon, S&P, whatever you want. What do you think? Yeah. So you're upset at the other, so you take it out on me. I'll play your game correctly going back to originally. I'll point this out about Apple. This flight to safety flight to quality. Whatever you call it, traded a 175 million shares today just to put a fine point on what Carter mentioned earlier. That's more than two times normal volume. So what's going on here is the fact that people are fleeing through the broader market and finding their way into Apple. If you think the broader market is going to stop going down, then I think you're inclined to take profits in Apple. How about them apples, smell? Nice. Coming up..

Apple Microsoft Carter S Carter Braxton Karen finerman Dan Nathan Amazon dubrovka Google Dana
"teflon" Discussed on CNBC's Fast Money

CNBC's Fast Money

06:31 min | 6 months ago

"teflon" Discussed on CNBC's Fast Money

"Thanks for having me. You're optimistic for next year. But the key risk is a hawkish shift in fed policy in Central Bank policy. Did we see that today? I think we did to some extent. But I think the bigger question is really, is the faster table of precursor to a sooner lift off into a more aggressive liftoff. And I think that's ultimately what I think will is the bigger factor at play. And so I heard some of the discussion that you guys had just a few minutes ago. And we need to see, you know, obviously, the fed needs to address inflation and I'm sure that probably there is some pressure getting from the outside from VC. So we need to see to what extent they really follow through versus not. And again, I personally think given that this is a midterm elections year and they probably don't also want to have demand and growth completely rolled over. You know, I think they'll probably end up being still somewhat more balanced. Look, the good side of all of this, we've kind of gotten the hawkishness and the faster taper sort of out of the way, right? So the market now has basically started to I sing a lot more than perhaps, say, you know, a month or two months ago. Glass half full. That's interesting dubravko. I mean, it's also interesting that you say that politics could play a role, that would be obviously a market change from what the fed should be doing in terms of considering the course of its monetary policy. Are you saying that it could be influenced by what is going on politically around it? No, not by that, but what I'm basically saying is, you know, you want to see a good economy you want to see a healthier labor market, you want to see an expansion that doesn't basically hit a wall. So I think the fed, I think is willing to normalize, you know, keeping that keeping that in mind, right? So I think if the fed is moving aggressively in a backdrop where growth is rolling over, you kind of go back to square one. And I'm not really sure what you're accomplishing. To prop goats, Tim, thank you for coming on and talk about style. Talk about the divergence between value and growth. I know you've written about this and I think you have a view. Look, I think it's quite simple here. One measure I'll throw out there. If you look at, if you ask the question, what is the premium that people that investors are paying right now for low volatility stocks? Think of them as higher quality safety stocks. Relative to value. That relative freedom that freedom itself is now back to COVID ice. Back to COVID highs. March 2020, when the degree of uncertainty was ten times bigger. So bottom line, I think when you sort of look at high beta stocks, not just in cyclicals value, but when you look at high beta stocks, we're in growth because there's huge amount of this version of the growth side. A lot of stocks are down and they're not down 10%. Many stocks are down 20, 30, 40%. And if you look at onset of the U.S., I mean, first of all, if you look at down to Cal spectrum, small caps, if you look outside of the U.S., Europe, emerging markets, I think there's a lot of negativity priced in already when you're sort of look at internals and sort of what's happening beneath the surface underneath the market. Obviously the sort of the 5 or the ten biggest mega cap stocks in the U.S. have been sort of breaking out. There's high concentration, but again, that's about cool ourselves. I think there's a lot of negativity price then when you sort of look at how the high beta or the value trade is performing relative to the higher quality lower volatility stocks. Price tag for next year on the S&P 500 is 50 50. And you like a pro cyclical tilt in terms of sectors, energy and financials, consumer services, healthcare, small caps, what I also thought was interesting within your call on the global viewpoint dubravko is your call on Europe in relative outperformance to the U.S.. Why given am a cron and the lockdowns that you're seeing? What are you seeing in terms of the drivers there? So on the other ground side in terms of the latest South African variant, I'll just simply say we're not worried and we don't think this is going to impact the outlook in any material way to think it's temporary. So far so far symptoms relatively mild and we think they're likely remains the case. Now, you know, what I would say, you know, when you look at outside of that, we do expect sort of a cross asset level for rates to move higher, and not just raise but also real rates. And so in that backdrop, we think it may be hard for tech, especially mega cap drug to continue to lead to the upside. Again, fundamentals will be fine, but we're basically seeing more of a market performer and other parts of the market basically see a multiple re rating or really proud. And that's why we think there's room not just for Europe within developed markets, but also for emerging markets relative to develop markets to actually stage somewhat of a comeback after a dreadful dreadful last 12 months. All right, dubrovka, great to have you with us. Thanks so much. Thank you. Dubravko, lacoste, who has of JPMorgan, for more on JPMorgan's full 2022 market outlook head on over to CNBC dot com slash pro. That's an interesting point in terms of the tech heavy United States relative to the less tech heavy other parts of the world, like Europe, as well as emerging markets. Dan, what do you think of Dubrovnik's call? Yeah, I do think it's an interesting point that he makes that under the hood. There's a lot of negativity here. And so if you think about the next couple of weeks, what we have here, we have some stuff going on in Washington, the debt ceiling. We also have a fed meeting coming up. And we know that this fed chair pal has done some about faces. If today isn't about face, if the stock market goes down too low over the next couple of weeks into that fed meeting, he will get more doves to just kind of manage the sell off in equities. And I think so, you have that to look forward to again. Everyone's got to be cool here. We are down 3% from an all time high. The S&P and the NASDAQ are up 20% on the year. Another 5 or 6% might be a great thing for that 50 50 target that dubrovka has for next year. We have to take a little fear out of some of the mega cap names and then you reload. Those are the names that I like to reload. The other ones, the ones that are down 30, 40, 50%, you might get something on sale. You might get something that grows into that valuation over the next year or so. But I think those top 6 names are so are the ones that you'd love to see down ten or 15% over the next couple of months and load up for a rally at some point in 2022. All right, coming up..

fed dubravko United States Central Bank Europe JPMorgan Tim Dubravko S lacoste CNBC Dan Washington
"teflon" Discussed on POLITICO Dispatch

POLITICO Dispatch

04:53 min | 9 months ago

"teflon" Discussed on POLITICO Dispatch

"The us behind canada. The trudeau government had spent months and months. Negotiating deals with several different vaccine manufacturers. They were slow out of the gate to get into canada. But then there is this spike starting in early april and then really in may and june when most canadians were able to get a shot and then to and so coming into this election of those are two really big check marks that a lot of people put beside trudeau and his government in the pandemic. They're all kinds of criticisms of the government's performance in the pandemic that that enclosed canada's borders quickly enough or securely enough They didn't get the vaccines fast enough. And that along the way they weren't very transparent about anything they were doing. And those are all. I think valid arguments against this government's claims but they do enter the campaign as popular four for having served had people's backs in the beginning with a lot of money. They got it the door pretty quick and then for making people safe in a different way by giving them the chance to get a couple of doses of vaccine so given all of that. How do you think this is going to turn out. And what do you think this election will ultimately tell us about trudeau and canadian politics at the moment. So it is fair to say this is the ultimate test of troodos teflon It's a really volatile election or at least it could be covert is on the rise again. There's a crisis in afghanistan. That's testing the government's performance In the in the middle of a campaign on a very volatile issue Trudeau is still be odds on favourite to win another term and whether or not he does is up to the canadian people who have a whole bunch.

trudeau government canada trudeau government us afghanistan Trudeau
"teflon" Discussed on POLITICO Dispatch

POLITICO Dispatch

07:26 min | 9 months ago

"teflon" Discussed on POLITICO Dispatch

"At and t. Justin trudeau enters this campaign with six years of of baggage and scandal kinda dragging behind him. The scathing report about the conduct of prime minister justin trudeau canada's ethics. Commissioner has found. The prime minister violated the conflict of interest. Agnel to that new trouble for canadian prime minister justin trudeau a picture of him wearing dark makeup dressed as aladdin at a party in two thousand one though himself now calling it racist but he's still pretty popular. He always seems to rebound from scandal and entering this election. He and his party the odds on favorite to win another term. Make your voice heard. Have your say together. Let's move forward for everyone. There's a whole lot of volatility in this campaign and it's not clear whether or not he'll be punished for the last year and a half or rewarded for it but it will definitely be one thing it will be the ultimate test of whether or not he can survive yet another tough run and secure another term. I'm jeremy siegel this is. Politico dispatch canada addition. And today i'm nick taylor busy. I'm a reporter for politico in ottawa on parliament. Hill nick taylor. On the upcoming elections up north and the ultimate test of how teflon justin trudeau really so justin trudeau has had a pretty active six years as prime minister He carries a lot of baggage into the current election campaign. There's there's a little bit of a greatest hits of of scandals at this point one of one of his first and it was a personal scandal. Like unethical scandal was when he went to the private island in the bahamas owned by the ethicon. Who was the spiritual leader of the schmolly. Muslims a activists lung With quite a footprint in canada after a year long investigation ethics commissioner. Mary dawson found. The prime minister broke four rules by stain. On the aga. Khan's private island in the bahamas by taking his private helicopter to get there by holding private meetings about the cons endowment fund and by failing to protect himself from a potential conflict of interest the ethics commissioner here the federal ethics commissioner determined that the two of them were friends and it's based on the continent actually having had a friendship with trudeau's dad beer who was also prime minister a few decades back so that was kind of the first personal scandal. Could you explain how you traveled from nasa to the cons island. Yes the travel. Back and forth from nasa to the island happens on the cons private helicopter which he offered us the use of and later on in that term closer to the twenty nineteen election. The liberal government was wrapped up in a scandal involving engineering giant. In quebec called sec lavaman. The essence of scandal is not only hurting the liberals but also trudeau personally. According to a new ipsos poll conducted between friday and monday. They were facing bribery charges overseas in libya. And we're in pretty bad spot and the prime minister tried to direct his justice minister at the time. Jodie wilson rebelled who was an influential indigenous member of his cabinet to give them a bit of a get out of jail free card. What's called a deferred prosecution agreement. She refused to do that. Things got messy eventually. She quit cabinet. Step down from justin trudeau's cabinet after a globe in mail report alleged. The prime minister's office pressured her to intervene in the company's criminal case it'd be end the ethics commissioner once again said that the prime minister in the prime minister's office around him some of his senior staffers weren't all hunky. Dory they had they had they had acted improperly here and there a couple of those scandals and there are all kinds of other little ones and then in the middle of the twenty nineteen election campaign is photo emerged actually from a time magazine report of the prime minister wearing black face or brown face. Justin trudeau's brown face controversy is making headlines far from home from the united states all the way to china job then another photo came out and then another and at a certain point. A reporter asked the prime minister. Do you know how many of these photos are out there. And he was actually forced to admit that he did not know how many voters there would be. I shouldn't have done. I should have known better. But i didn't and and he took a direct hit to his credibility there however still won the election. Prime minister justin trudeau remains in power. Early returns had his liberal party leading but far short of the one hundred and seventy seats needed for eighth scraping by his teeth have minority government which means not a majority of seats in the house of commons. A hidden in two thousand fifteen won a landslide. Victory at twenty. Nineteen that was slimmed down to a minority government so he survived at all and now he's fighting another election hoping to win another majority government. This is a really important moment in canada's history. It's been a couple of years so earlier. This month trudeau announced that election. He addressed canada and said he was calling for a flash election. A new national election to try to win back a majority which in a way seems kinda surprising to me and like a confident gamble. Given the past scandals that are following trudeau. Given how slimly he won last time but at the same time you have this story for politico looking at how trudeau is kind of like teflon. None of this stuff really seems to solidly effect his political future. Why do you think that is. Why do you think he has the confidence to call for an election at this moment. There's kind of a general rule of thumb in canada that we give prime ministers about ten years unless they do something unforgivably. Bad trudeau's opponents would argue strenuously that he does you know he has a record of doing unforgivably bad things but the canadian people obviously having turfed him yet So so i think that's part of it The other part of the answer is that things are going quite poorly for him. in the pre pandemic period he had won an election but his personal approval was was sort of in the tank The economy was was sort of stumbling along when the pandemic happened. The government stepped in in a big way a huge way like most governments around the world to protect their people and so the trudeau government cabinet ministers senior bureaucrats in ottawa whipped up in record time these pandemic relief programs They paid people. stay home. They when they did go back to work. The their employers received wage subsidies Eventually there was a rent relief program for people who were struggling to actually pay their monthly rent and the liberal government did get pretty high marks for that later in the pandemic on the other side of the second wave. Canada was suddenly a world leader in in delivering and administering vaccines in the us. Delta variant is driving new cases in all fifty states and america's vaccination rates are stagnating putting.

Justin trudeau trudeau prime minister justin trudeau canada Agnel jeremy siegel Hill nick taylor ethicon Mary dawson liberal government bahamas nick taylor Jodie wilson nasa politico cabinet ottawa Prime minister justin trudeau Khan
"teflon" Discussed on CRUSADE Channel Previews

CRUSADE Channel Previews

03:00 min | 1 year ago

"teflon" Discussed on CRUSADE Channel Previews

"At the end of the day and then they conclude the democrat response has been to redraw state supreme court districts for the first time at sixty years. According to research outfit wire points team kratz added left leaning to page county and sliced Fifteen republican leaning counties from the courts third district which they lost in last year's retention election. All this shows how absolute one party rule continues to corrupt absolutely. Now let me just say to you. Why does what to answer the question of why they are so desperate to get the jab and everyone's arms there has to be something in it and there has to be a. Oh if you don't get the follow up you die folks. This is an attempt. this is aku. The jab is part of the ku. None of us know what's going to happen fig. Five five weeks fell five days from the day. Five weeks none of us knows no one knows. No one knows well. We do know this. No human being that got jab is going to be the same in their molecular deok. Seaney matt arrived nucleic structure as they were before. So what does that tell us. Then the jab is part of the attempt to make a permanent super federal demon grant majority and look what they're doing in the states where they have seized power. And we're votes. Don't matter it does not matter you vote for it does not matter even in a statewide election see pennsylvania and now see illinois at the end of the day folks. They're using they're lying big media. They're corona hoax and the propaganda that goes along with it to solidify the new moroccan soviet union. And don't think they can't take power in your red state. They're seizing in georgia. The chinese communist party runs the georgia economy. Now unfortunately where does that leave. You view live anywhere in illinois. And you're a republican. You're screwed hell. If you're just an independent hostak you're screwed. You will be governed by communist..

georgia Five weeks sixty years Fifteen five days illinois pennsylvania first time last year Five five weeks one party third district democrat points Seaney kratz soviet union counties communist party moroccan
"teflon" Discussed on CRUSADE Channel Previews

CRUSADE Channel Previews

03:25 min | 1 year ago

"teflon" Discussed on CRUSADE Channel Previews

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How super <Speech_Male> majority <Speech_Male> every statewide office. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> the state supreme <Speech_Male> court majority <Speech_Male> that sounds like a monopoly <Speech_Male> on power <Speech_Male> with voters <Speech_Male> starting to roll <Speech_Male> vault against the state's <Speech_Male> fiscal woes <Speech_Male> of political corruption <Speech_Male> demon. <Speech_Male> Grants are now working <Speech_Male> to further drench. <Speech_Male> Their power <Speech_Male> last week <Speech_Male> demon grants <Speech_Male> jams rude <Speech_Male> news state legislative <Speech_Male> maps. <Speech_Male> They combine <Speech_Male> fourteen <Speech_Male> republicans in <Speech_Male> illinois house <Silence> into seven districts. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> That means seven. <Speech_Male> Gop <Speech_Male> incumbents are guaranteed <Speech_Male> lose delusion <Speech_Male> party primaries <Speech_Male> republicans <Speech_Male> will also <Speech_Male> lose their incumbent <Speech_Male> advantage and seven <Speech_Male> districts. <Speech_Male> No demon <Speech_Male> grants were combined <Speech_Male> in the same house districts <Silence> <Silence> <Silence> <Silence> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> two weeks ago <Speech_Male> governor pritzker <Speech_Male> reaffirmed his <Speech_Male> campaign pledge to <Speech_Male> veto and unfair <Speech_Male> map. Read <Speech_Male> his lips. <Speech_Male> We hope <SpeakerChange> he keeps <Silence> his promise. He's not going <Silence> to <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> legislature however <Speech_Male> has a state constitutional <Speech_Male> deadline <Speech_Male> to redraw <Speech_Male> the state house <Speech_Male> matched by june <Speech_Male> thirtieth missing <Speech_Male> the deadline with <Speech_Male> t. up a bipartisan <Speech_Male> commission. To draw <Speech_Male> the maps and <Speech_Male> then a tiebreaker. <Speech_Male> The commission deadlocks <Speech_Male> as <Speech_Male> illinois policy <Speech_Male> institute explains <Speech_Male> the illinois <Speech_Male> supreme court <Speech_Male> which submit <Speech_Male> the name of one <Speech_Male> republican one <Speech_Male> demon grant <Speech_Male> and the secretary <Speech_Male> of state randomly <Speech_Male> draws one of those <Speech_Male> names giving the winnings <Speech_Male> aren't free rein to <Speech_Male> draw maps in their <Silence> favor. <Speech_Male> Damon <Speech_Male> grants per for the <Speech_Male> odds <Speech_Male> in their court <Silence>

"teflon" Discussed on Mike Church Presents-The Red Pill Diaries Podcast

Mike Church Presents-The Red Pill Diaries Podcast

04:32 min | 1 year ago

"teflon" Discussed on Mike Church Presents-The Red Pill Diaries Podcast

"This blog post because we cannot trust the media. I know now look you gotta get to the end of the. We went his last hour. What is the greatest current symbol of distrust and earned hatred for what we call the media today. Well the emasculation and the assassination of donald john trump. that's one and now circle the wagon defense of their emperor. Faucher teen this guy is he is indefensible. Remember yesterday. I played you the clip from dr zelenco. They only do. That's out there. Actually telling the truth about factor teen and doctors zelenco. Let me cue the Cure the clip up here. Dr zelenco actually says f- ouchi has presided over the mass murder of millions..

"teflon" Discussed on CRUSADE Channel Previews

CRUSADE Channel Previews

04:32 min | 1 year ago

"teflon" Discussed on CRUSADE Channel Previews

"This blog post because we cannot trust the media. I know now look you gotta get to the end of it that we did his last hour. What is the greatest current symbol of distrust and well earned hatred for what we call the media today well the emasculation and the assassination of donald john trump. that's one and now circle the wagon defense of their emperor. Constantine this guy is he is indefensible. Remember yesterday. I played you the clip from dr zelenco. They only do. That's out there. Actually telling the truth about factor teen and doctors zelenco the Cure the clip up here. Dr zelenco actually says f- ouchi has presided over the mass murder of millions..

"teflon" Discussed on Discover Music Channel (Discover Music Channel)

Discover Music Channel (Discover Music Channel)

05:21 min | 1 year ago

"teflon" Discussed on Discover Music Channel (Discover Music Channel)

"Teflon don care center charlestown to give back shows alone alone. Took took your day award report. Think.

charlestown Teflon Took
James West on invention and inclusion in science

Short Wave

09:04 min | 1 year ago

James West on invention and inclusion in science

"James west was born in nineteen thirty one and grew up in prince edward county virginia in before we dove into his research and work as a mentor. I wanted to know more about little kid. Jim and his relationship to science the desire to know how things work and why they were was my biggest motivator and i Completely forgot about this on purpose. But i took my grandfather's pocket watch support hundred and five pieces zenit. But i couldn't get it back together which resulted in rather severe punishment but it didn't tear my desire to know and understand how things work and so i was told that i could only take things apart that weren't working and that was the wrong thing. Say to me. Because if i could break it i did so i could get it. Why caesar now you're you're breaking stuff you're like look it doesn't work so right. Okay i mean were you. Were your parents. Supportive of your interest in in engineering and science absolutely not i was going to be the doctrine brother the data stove. I swear versa. They didn't care which would went. Only that it went in one of those two directions and When i told my father that i was changing my major from biology to physics He introduced me to two black men who have. Phd's and chemistry that were working in the post office score poem order on the railroad because the best job they could get was teaching at high school. And that didn't pay enough to support their families and he thought that i was well on the way to becoming one of them because You could be a preach at teacher lawyer doctor. But that was about it and terms of professions or black people and prince edward county virginia but in the face of all that jim stuck with it he graduated from temple university with a degree in physics and then went on to work at bell. Labs for more than forty years and his big invention with gearhart. The foil electric microphone didn't come from trying to solve one specific problem. I didn't. I don't think sat down and looks invent a better microphone. That was not the motivation at all. The motivation was why does nature behave in the way that it does. And and if i can understand that then how can i apply my knowledge to improving or to make things work better or lasts longer in this case. Oh to increase lifetime right okay. So so mu- because my understanding of this gym and you can. You can grade me. And i'm i'm worried about my grade but so basically this is really basic but microphone convert sound into an electrical signal right and it needs power to do that and you. Youtube found a material that you could basically be kind of permanently so you know basically permanently charge so instead of like necessarily needing an extra battery in there you know. You've you've got it without that. And that material that you found was essentially teflon foil urinate less. Okay okay. well now. That i've got my a plus in science. Let's let's talk. Let's talk more about bringing people new stem the thing. It's the thing that you're passionate about thinking that i'm passionate about so you know in your experience what works or if you feel like it's more importantly what doesn't when you're trying to bring people into snap well i think honesty is is The the very important role. It's not all roses so we get some thorns to nature. Doesn't always behaving the way that you you'd think it should. And and i think honesty's important because you want to succeed and and if you know that nature is not always going to work the way you'd think it works this gives you the fortitude to continue to your investigation will continue looking for a solution to a particular problem. In other words. There are two sides stored the glory side. And then there's the the grunge side but even more important science and technology got us to where we are and it's the only thing that's going get us further or out of whatever difficulty that we have a global warming all these problems. We need more diverse teen stem. diversity has been shown to be have an advantage. I used to worry about brainstorming sessions. Where all the white guys over here. And i was over ear but guess what solution west somewhere in between. And this is what. I learned that. Even though i taken same courses you know the same disciplines. I think differently as the black man than white males to yeah but this diversification is what makes this country great and what is very disturbing is that were not taking full advantage of our natural resources in human beings that can work and be productive in the field and this is the reason that i continue to push to make it available in. Jim's been pushing for a long time you can trace his efforts back to nineteen seventy at bell labs. Winning helped form the association of black laboratory employees all the way to jim's work today with his graduate students at johns hopkins university and nonprofit called the end genuity project. They offer math and science programs to students in baltimore public schools. Jim told me a story about joining their board of directors. Back in two thousand fourteen. When when i was asked if i would be interested in joining booed i wanted to know what the program's really all about and what i found. Was that the majority of students in the program mayhem and that. This did not represent the demographics of the city of ballroom. So i said looking. Put me on the board. But i'm going to make some changes. I am a change agent here because this does not represent city baltimore and not enough black people and women in the scrotum but today the program is eighty percent underrepresented naarden winning big shift. Not only that are the last time i looked two years ago. We graduated one hundred students all of them. Fellowships and scholarships seven were admitted to johns hopkins. And by the way these changes were made without ever touching the requirements for the permanent. Okay so what does this say to you. The says that they're talented people out there that we're not taking advantage if we can make that kind of change in the city of baltimore within a finite number of years with this is certainly an indication to me that there are underrepresented minority and women who are in love with science and really really look for opportunities to get in and and genuity project made that offer and they they took us up on it and i'm so glad they did. Okay so jim. I hope you don't mind me sharing this. You just tell me if you don't want it in the episode but by the time this interview comes out you will of turned ninety congrats birthday. Well thank you. So what's your advice for young scientists for young inventors who may be see themselves in you. What advice would you give them. Well there's so many things that i can think of. But i but more importantly is to follow your star you know. I'm pretty sure that whoever made me said make a scientist and a not fulfill that responsibility us. Oh i think that the happy people those people that are doing what they love to do. And if it science gray but in many cases you don't know whether it science not because you haven't had the exposure right that would tell you whether the something you think you would be interested in doing so Museums of books on and on and on learn. Learn as much as you can as early as you can. And the only major major advices learn all the math that you possibly can because it

Prince Edward County James West Virginia JIM Gearhart Temple University Association Of Black Laborator Baltimore Youtube Bell Labs Johns Hopkins University Genuity Johns Hopkins
"teflon" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

02:36 min | 1 year ago

"teflon" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Since you were a pair of Jimmy Choo's at an event that we were at recently I and I'm a certain size and then I needed a certain size up Justcause that designer and we all know that sometimes would get into these and We can order online and say, Hey, this doesn't quite work out. But, you know, I love that You can do this once or sign up for the club and the club has a very good benefit. Amazing benefits because we also do once a year. A rental for vacation. If you're going to go on vacation, we do the five day rental price, but we give you two weeks with it so you don't have to rush back. Plus anyone who has worn our shoes before they sometimes call and say, Hey, can I buy this? We do sell them after we retire them. We only send them out 12 times. And so they are still in great condition. And I want season to talk about how we keep them in great condition. But our members get to buy the shoes once we retire them. See, I love that. And I bet we could get a decent great price You do bring up you bring up what you call the factor, Which is hard to think about, Because when I look at your shoes, they look so pristine. But you Make sure they are that way each and every time they are sent out because let's face it. Someone has warned these before, but you guys take care of sanitization and we have some of the most amazing top cobblers team, including myself, because I make sure that it's all about quality assurance on that, But we put the shoes to a rigorous Teflon coating procedure. When we first get them in any event, and then we also protect their souls. And I'm not talking about going to church. Ladies. I'm talking about protecting your bottom blue times. You have to see the red, but no matter every shoe We want to protect him because every time you get that you received the shoe. We want you to feel like it's brand new. Hold that up and put the field the heel forward because missile he'll play thing I have noticed, and you know some of the fashion magazines. The heel is everything and that is just so stunning with the crystals in the work of it, and one thing I asked you, I said I would be scared that I would mess up the shoe and send it back. Not in good condition. And you said Amy, bring that up. During the segment, cause you have an answer to make us feel okay about it when it came to his process where he does the Teflon coating. If you spill something on it, it'll bead right off and we also send it with a white that they can use to wipe something if it happens to stay on it very easy to do, and also with the Cover that he puts on the bottom. Not only does it protect it, so it stays looking beautiful. It also helps add when they walk, but again to go back to the X factor. We sterilized.

Jimmy Choo Teflon Justcause Amy
"teflon" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

02:37 min | 1 year ago

"teflon" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Since you were a pair of Jimmy Choo's at an event that we were at recently I and I'm a certain size and then I needed a certain size up Justcause that designer and we all know that sometimes would get into these and We can order online and say, Hey, this doesn't quite work out. But, you know, I love that You can do this once or sign up for the club and the club has a very good benefit. Amazing benefits because we also do once a year. A rental for vacation. If you're going to go on vacation, we do the five day rental price, but we give you two weeks with it so you don't have to rush back. Plus anyone who has worn our shoes before they sometimes call and say, Hey, can I buy this? We do sell them after we retire them. We only send them out 12 times. And so they are still in great condition. And I want season to talk about how we keep them in great condition. But our members get to buy the shoes once we retire them. See, I love that. And I bet we could get a decent great price. If you do bring up you bring up what you call the it factor, Which is hard to think about, Because when I look at your shoes, they look so pristine. But you Make sure they are that way each and every time they are sent out because let's face it. Someone has warned these before, but you guys take care of sanitization and we have some of the most amazing top cobblers team, including myself, because I make sure that it's all about quality assurance in that. But we put the shoes to a rigorous Teflon coating procedure. When when we first get them in any event, and then we also protect their souls. And I'm not talking about going to church. Ladies. I'm talking about protecting your bottoms of Luton. Do you have to see the rest of you? But no matter every shoe We want to protect him because every time you get that you received the shoe. We want you to feel like it's brand new. Hold that up and put the field the heel forward because little he'll play thing I have noticed, and you know some of the fashion magazines. The heel is everything and that is just so stunning with the crystals in the work of it, and one thing I asked you, I said I would be scared that I would mess up the shoe and send it back. Not in good condition. And you said Amy, bring that up. During the segment, cause you have an answer to make us feel okay, probably when it came to his process where he does the Teflon coating. If you spill something on it, it'll bead right off, and we also send it with a white that they can use to wipe something if it happens to stay on it very easy to do and also with the cover that he puts on the bottom. Not only does it protect it, so it stays looking beautiful. It also helps add grip when they walk, but again to go back to the X factor. ELISA Shoes,.

ELISA Shoes Jimmy Choo Teflon Justcause Amy
Why Do Balloons Stick To Our Hair?

BrainStuff

03:17 min | 1 year ago

Why Do Balloons Stick To Our Hair?

"Why do balloons stick to our hair? Brain stuff is Christian Sagar here when you were a kid, did you ever rub a balloon really fast against your hair to make it stick what about as an adult well, after many years of speculation Case Western Reserve University scientists have pinpointed exactly why this party trick happens. We've known forever that when two objects are rubbed against each other, there's a build up of an electrical charge called static electricity or tribe electric charging. If the two objects have opposite charges positive and negative, they'll stick together but some objects appear to charge more or stick more closely together than others like the balloon on your hair now wise that according. To a new study published in the Journal Physical Review Materials. The crux of the phenomenon lies in how strained the balloon material is for the purpose of this study, the scientists stretched a film of Polly tetrafluoroethane the lean let's call it p. t. f. e. for now that's one of the brand names. For Teflon, they took that and they rubbed it against a film of unstrained unstretched PTSD and they found that even though the materials were chemically identical, they generated charge transfer in one direction as if they had two different chemical compositions, the stretched or strange sheet carried the positive charge. Well, the unstrained sheet carried a negative charge. The more strained the material was the more likely. It was to experience systematic charge transfer. This is because the micro structure of the material was altered when strain leading to tiny holes and cracks. These imperfections allowed the rubbing induced friction to facilitate charge transfer leading to static electricity in a press release. Co Author Dan Lacks explained that they think the void regions in the fibers are tiny cell fibers. They think that those were strained when the polymer had different bonding and thus a charge that was different. The researchers also examined the phenomenon using packing peanuts which just love to stick to people's arms. In fact, polystyrene peanuts and plastic bags are currently being closely examined to give us a better understanding of static. Electricity Ideally, scientists will nail it down. So precisely that they will be able to control it, helping to prevent tribe electric explosions such as explosions of coal dust in mines and develop more effective products. For example, pesticides that will stick better to plants or paints that will stick better to cars. It may not seem that dangerous but in fact, static electricity can ignite fuel vapors at the gas pump causing fire to avoid such a catastrophe try not to get back in the car after you start the fueling process because sliding across the seat generates static electricity. If you must re enter your vehicle, be sure to ground yourself I when you get back out by touching the metal part of your car door.

Journal Physical Review Materi Dan Lacks Christian Sagar Western Reserve University Ptsd Polly Tetrafluoroethane
"teflon" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

02:40 min | 2 years ago

"teflon" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Shaped fits that designer on that style. You were a pair of Jimmy Choo's at an event that we were at recently I and I'm a certain size and then I needed a certain size up Justcause that designer and we all know that sometimes would get into these and we can order online and say, Hey, this doesn't quite work out. But, you know, I love that You can do this once or sign up for the club and the club has a very good benefit. Amazing benefits because we also do once a year. A rental for vacation. If you're going to go on vacation, we do the five Rental price, But we give you two weeks with it so you don't have to rush back Plus anyone who has worn our shoes before they sometimes call and say, Hey, can I buy this? We do sell them after we retire them. We only send them out 12 times and so they are still in great condition, and I want season to talk about how we keep them in great condition, But our members get to buy the shoes once we retire them. See, I love that and I bet we could get a decent great price says do bring up you bring up what you call the it factor, Which is hard to think about, because when I look at your shoes, they look so pristine. But you guys make sure they are that way each and every time they are sent out because let's face it. Someone has warned these before. But you guys take care of sanitization and all that we have some of the most amazing Top cobblers team, including myself, because I make sure that it's all about quality assurance in that, but we put the shoes to a rigorous Teflon coating procedure. When they when they first get them in any event, and then we also protect their souls. And I'm not talking about going to church. Ladies. I'm talking about protecting your bottoms of Luton. Do you have to see the red blooms but matter every shoe We want to protect him because every time you get that you received the shoe. We want you to feel like it's brand new that we put the field the heel forward Because this whole he'll play thing I have noticed, And you know some of the fashion magazines that hell is everything and that is just so stunning with the crystals in the work of it, and one thing I asked you, I said I would be scared that I would mess up the shoe and send it back. Not in good condition. And you said Amy, bring that up. During the segment, cause you have an answer to make us feel okay about it when it came to his process where he does the Teflon coating. If you spill something on it, it'll bead right off and we also send it with a white that they can use to wipe something if it happens to stay on it very easy to do, and also with the Cover that he puts on the bottom. Not only does it protect it, so it stays looking beautiful. It also helps add when they walk, but again to go back to the X factor. We sterilized issues, radiation.

Jimmy Choo Teflon Justcause Amy
"teflon" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

02:41 min | 2 years ago

"teflon" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Shaped fits that designer in that style that you were a pair of Jimmy Choo's at an event that we were at recently I and I'm a certain size and then I needed a certain size up Justcause that designer and we all know that sometimes would get into these and we can order online and say, Hey, this doesn't quite work out. But, you know, I love that You can do this once or sign up for the club and the club has a very good benefit. Amazing benefits because we also do once a year. A rental for vacation. If you're going to go on vacation, we do the five Rental price, But we give you two weeks with it, so you don't have to rush back Plus anyone who has worn our shoes before they sometimes call and say, Hey, can I buy this? We do sell them after we retire them. We only send them out 12 times and so they are still in great condition, and I want season to talk about how we keep them in great condition. But our members get to buy the shoes once we retire them. See, I love that and I bet we could get a decent great price says do bring up you bring up what you call the factor. Just hard to think about, because when I look at your shoes, they look so pristine. But you guys make sure they are that way each and every time they are sent out because let's face it. Someone has warned these before. But you guys take care of sanitization and all that. We have some of the most amazing top cobblers team, including myself, because I make sure that it's all about quality assurance in that. But we put the shoes to a rigorous Teflon coating procedure when we first get them in any event, and then we also protect their souls. And I'm not talking about going to church. Ladies. I'm talking about protecting your bottoms. Fluid times. You have to see the red matter. Every shoe. We want to protect him because every time you get that you received the shoe. We want you to feel like it's brand new. Hold that up and put the field the heel forward Because this whole he'll play thing I have noticed, And you know some of the fashion magazines. The heel is everything and that is just so stunning with the crystals in the work of it, and one thing I asked you, I said I would be scared that I would mess up the shoe and send it back. Not in good condition. And you said Amy, bring that up. During the segment, cause you have an answer to make us feel okay when it came to his process where he does the Teflon coating. If you spill something on it, it'll bead right off and we also send it with a white that they can use to wipe something if it happens to stay on it very easy to do, and also with the Cover that he puts on the bottom. Not only does it protect it, so it stays looking beautiful. It also helps add when they walk, but again to go back to the X factor. We sterilized issues, the radiation.

Jimmy Choo Teflon Justcause Amy
"teflon" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

06:15 min | 2 years ago

"teflon" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The house we've got a budget and a preliminary deal with China also that other thing the week in this economy next time on market place market place comes on at four o'clock this afternoon here on KQED public health this is the world many people called trump a teflon president no scandal seems to stick to him that perception isn't just held here in the US in Nigeria impeachment doesn't bother many of trump supporters just as they weren't put out when trump refer to sub Saharan nations as S. whole countries and reportedly describe their leader president Mahamadou Beharie as lifeless to find out why president trump has so many fans and free passes in Nigeria I reach out to writer and journalist adobe Tricia norm Bonnie she's based in Abuja when you hear him being discussed it's without me racial most of the time people I admire his tough guy email each in his blindness is entertaining I'm we he's not very different from his wet to Americans he strange is different from what you've had what we used to leaders who speak without restraint who verbally abusing when the Cleveland so there's nothing he's not as outlandish to us as he may appear to America where deeply religious country and some of his policies are considered favorable to really just people I ask probably because Christianity Today which is a leading evangelical magazine it it was launched by televangelist Billy Graham there was an editorial in it yesterday calling president trump morally lost and confused and arguing that he should be removed from office as trump's behavior raised eyebrows with Nigerian evangelicals well the important thing to remember is that Chris stands in Nigeria and I would imagine around the world don't necessarily support trump president trump because he's a good person the feel he's an instrument being used by god now with with people make references to people in the Bible like Nebuchadnezzar Affero instruments in who we used of god to do different things in the vehicle to people and also to things to push what they felt was guns agenda even when the when the when all this is really good men so people tend to agree he's not the nicest person he's not the most righteous human being or anything but they believe that he's an instrument in god's hands to push gods and gender in this time number for example isn't a bummer among the Germans Kristen's wasn't particularly popular I've heard people refer to him as the Antichrist because of his policies never mind that he had at least on the surface happens to be a good man what is it about what trump is doing that is this is god's agenda according to that you would leave the obviously the things and abortion and gay rights under social conservative views yes listen to people going to end time eschatology about the end times on things that prophecies about the things that will happen in the end times and the feel that the things trump the the things trump is doing the young things like a bowl shown on the right to be on those ones in terms of bringing about the events that will according to prophecy than in the religious books that he seems to be the person that he's putting things in place and pushing things preparing the stage for the feelings the prophecy that I've been you know the predictions for the end times I've had those deep conversations people feeling that trump is an instrument in arranging wall the fence so that the stage is set for the prophecies and predictions for the end time what about this Nigeria's president Mahamadou Bihari he was the first leader of a sub Saharan country to visit trump in the White House that was in April twenty eighteen and afterward trump reportedly described him as lifeless was there any blow back after that comment the opposition used as a weapon we had a general elections in February and we have more than seventy kindly to want to get president Buhari out of that seat and all of them use that life less commonly used to describe his performance of the economy use it to describe he's health issues which have been have been well publicized is spent a number of months in hospital abroad so people use that life lesson this comment to describe any way that the government of president Bill Harry but of course to do what he's back in pa it again remember that the majority of his supporters of people in the rural areas of certain parts of my dear who don't have access to the social media and who don't know what trump things Ole Ole sees about Christopher highly so he's still one cable was returned to power what about the impeachment news in the US this week the house impeaching president trump has not appeared in Niger in headlines this week when he has been in the headlines because of course everybody follows the news in America and again it hasn't necessarily dented the support here because people are convinced that if he's any news at work we live in a part of the world we want to hear the what impeachment it's obviously an attack by one's political opponent to ten to twenty four ninety runs but it doesn't I don't think it will if necessary dance he's image in this part of the world and that's the way it's being viewed that his enemies like instinct and then this is that the three what the believes that best weapon so when somebody like me reads that the results of the pew poll in it says Nigerians really like trump are we kind of fundamentally misreading what this is really about because you keep saying it's all about the internal politics in Nigeria it's not really about trump so do Nigerians like trump or not my understanding is they do but remember that they're not reading every single thing that awful in every single thing he's doing everything I mean the general things that come out we sit down and we love to look at what he said look up what he's done so the person you get when you sit down because you with people is that they do like him people like his tough guy image people I'm pressed by how he consistently rises above his challenges defeating enemies you know that it's impressive that's a question I guess but when you listen to people talking about senior member there millions of people in my dear over two hundred million people more than two hundred most populous country in Africa exactly they're actually people who tune none of this matters but to the ninety rental aware of what's going on in the world trump appears to be popular the find him amusing more than anything else more and more amusing than disgusting and that's really the way to measure and writer and journalist adobe Tricia and one Bonnie his based in Abuja her latest novel is buried beneath the baobab tree thanks a.

China president KQED teflon
"teflon" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

News Radio 690 KTSM

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"teflon" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

"Rollers hinges don't you issues an inexpensive lubricant oil that's not what you used to lubricate the rollers in the hinges in the springs on a garage door. you can certainly use the cellphones in a tough laws would blaster does make a regular garage door lubricant it's going to last longer. somebody's made the awful mistake of using grease on the wheels and the rails of that garage door get that grease off. and you can do that with a like a mineral spirits a bug in tar remover get in on a cotton cloth and just get that stuff off because when it gets cold it gets really hard. and also when it's in the summertime and stuff that Greece gets really good to me. it collects dirt and dust and it works like a. almost like a sandpaper. and then when it gets really cold again really hard because all that matters in the grease so anyway get that off and get it off with the again a mineral spirits something along those lines and then a teflon silicone or the the best thing use quite honestly is that blasters garage door lubricant and and and be safe you don't want that thing to break when it comes up you know to the middle of January or something along those lines it's an awful time to have that problem all right again you got the phone number is eight hundred eight two three eight two five five you also hear me talk a lot about directed by the way they've got a sale that goes through October thirteenth this is a sale.

Greece teflon
Tesla will return to the ‘Ring in October to try beating Porsche’s EV record

Waveform: The MKBHD Podcast

04:18 min | 2 years ago

Tesla will return to the ‘Ring in October to try beating Porsche’s EV record

"Porsche versus tesla part two so we went over you guys you you're probably listening the last episode of the podcast where we talked about porsche tycoon am i'm trying to say correctly now porsche ticon is the way i'm supposed to take on a porsche haicang abbott porsche porsche but we all saw that announcement and i don't even know if i can save they technically took any shots at teflon stage but everybody knew that every time they compare themselves to air quotes the competition they were talking about tesla model wasn't the chevy evil it wasn't the chevy volt they didn't really make any nissan leaf jabs onstage they were kinda gone squarely at their high-performance cousin so that happened and you know those kind of silence and there's a little bit of you know people tagging eli like hey what would he say about porsche and i think he did say something like yeah why did you put turbo on the name i don't think that word means it means obviously in this electric car battle but of course the the competitive of nature of a of a competitive CEO just couldn't stay inside and he had to start making moves and i'm sure a lot of this was hush hush for a while but now they're officially working on some new hardware for tesla and i'll probably call this a refresh ya to take on the ticon to take to take the take on take on the tight to make moves so here's what i'll start porsche was bragging about their laptop about the nurburgring right uh-huh thirteen mile tracks something like that very very long lap difficult for an electric car to lap without cooling kicking in limiting performance so they set their record around the nurburgring and a lot of people turn their heads back to tesla like yeah well what are you going to say what are you gonna do like the the porsche is going to be better at driving around tracks than you yeah we talked about it in the episode where we talked about this tesla hasn't been able to do it because it's a grueling track yeah and a huge car so yvonne tweets that the model s. is gonna nurburgring okay like you when you a lot of people don't realize this about the track runs as you don't just show up in your car and just go go and time yourself like this is a this is an officially timed thing you hire professional driver who knows the course well so that he can set your optimal lap time time if you go look at the the best lap times around i think it's both laguna seca and nurburgring but if you look at laguna seconds top like thirty laptops mhm about fifteen or twenty of them are set by the same one guy or in a bunch of different cars which is fascinating because this person knows the ins and outs of the tracks so these race car drivers are hired to yo to go drive and set the best possible app time in that car so you tweet this model ascona nurburgring next week and then a bunch of articles come out afterwards like he tesla doesn't have a reservation or any sort of setup or scheduling to actually do this so if they're doing a record run nurburgring doesn't know about it which is kind of a perfectly aligned thing to happen oh yeah but then shortly thereafter this the shorter track called laguna second am i saying that right i'm gonna just mispronounce a lot the things during this i think we'll bruno's right well it's so laguna seca shorter track it's about a minute and a half to lap maybe up to two minutes and he shows a model title s lapping luna secca in a record for four door car one minute thirty six seconds the the tweet is actually from the tesla count this time and they let me actually read the tweet 'cause i was we were in the airport when this tweet came up and i've been sort of just on the on the fence about whether or not tesla's going to refresh their cars and then i saw this in my timelines let me read it so the tweet is some personal news we've lap laguna seca in one minute thirty six point five five five seconds during advanced RND testing casting of our model s. plaid powertrain and chassis prototype that's one second faster than the record for a four-door sedan and he can see this video of of a driver from the driver's perspective and through the front of the car and if you squint you can see there's a model three steering wheel on this car and as a driver ever in helmet assuming not his first lap but he's doing his crazy fast

Porsche Tesla One Minute Five Five Five Seconds Thirty Six Seconds Two Minutes One Second
Space Spinoffs: The Technology To Reach The Moon Was Put To Use Back On Earth

Instant Message

13:10 min | 3 years ago

Space Spinoffs: The Technology To Reach The Moon Was Put To Use Back On Earth

"This week on the show. We have a bit of a special episode. It's The fiftieth anniversary of the Apollo eleven moon landing from Nineteen sixty-nine the journal has been publishing stories videos and podcasts and all sorts of stuff about the history and legacy of Apollo eleven but on this year we're going to do something slightly different. We're GONNA look at some of the ways that the technology elegy invented and worked on and required to get a man on the moon in nineteen sixty nine still affects the tech that we all use now in twenty nineteen it turns out. There's more of that than anything here with me to do so since Joanna Stern is still gone Christopher uh-huh Christopher Hay there are you are you a moon guy like is is space and the moon landing like a thing that you love in general even when it's not the fiftieth anniversary I've had a personal renaissance. I think it's the Apollo eleven anniversary of been watching some stuff. Watch Paul Thirteen kids one of the Aerospace Museum. I don't know maybe I'm just getting old nostalgic but this stuff is cool. I agree I had the thing that really did for me. was there was a documentary came out the very beginning of this year. I think it's just called Apollo Eleven. That's like all this found wound footage that turns out to be amazingly high resolution of like the people who were there and in the control room and it was it was this sort of visceral experience kind of like you're actually watching it happen live and ever since then I've gone back into like my eighth phase in my lifetime of being totally obsessed with the space program and it's been very fun yeah. That's that's an astonishing documentary highly recommend Apollo eleven you can stream it. Oh Yeah I saw it an I max to which was one of the cooler things I've ever done but I- millimeter I'm sure it was amazing with the sound system but even on a little screen streamed. It was pretty pretty special totally okay so we have two stories this week and I I wanNA start by talking about the space suit so the Apollo eleven space was an incredible thing it's made of mylar lar and nylon and Teflon and even fiberglass it had to keep astronauts cool without being cold and warm without being hot and had to be super flexible and easy to work in but totally impenetrable even for elements that designers didn't know existed existed the suit that they came up with actually two hundred eighty pounds on earth but luckily that translated only thirty in the lesser gravity on the moon a lot of the things that were created to make those suits work turned out to have lots of other uses you know those huge huge white tent like roofs when you might see over a stadium or a concert venue. There's a good chance those are made of fabric called Beta cloth which is basically teflon coated fiberglass that was designed for the spacesuit. What are the companies that developed it by the way was corning which now makes it's the glass on top of your phone's screen but still the most spacesuit thing you might own now is a pair of sneakers and that's in large part? Thanks to our first guest Al Gross I could explain it'll be more fun to get him to and he's here now Hale Hi. How are you very good? <hes> yes I started working on the human engineering aspects of sports equipment relative to space suits. I started with ski boots of all types and we also did ski clubs. The installation ski outfits etc and from the ski boots. I went to the sneakers mainly because it's a larger market I had played college basketball and I'm a runner in much of the ski boot technology from space suits also fit into athletic shoes very well. I had done these projects for Nike the Adidas Converse a six Timberland Yukon of via many many companies in athletic shoe business over the years and I continue to do so wow okay so let's let's before we actually get some of that. Let's let's back up fifty or so years tells kind of about what you were doing at NASA in the in the sixties in particular in the run-up to Apollo Eleven. What was your what was your job? Everything I did was call. I was in school during Mercury and Gemini and I'm sort of the child of Apollo I started at Cape Canaveral worked on the Saturn. I five rocket launch engineer for two years. At the Cape. We man rated the vehicle with the first two unmanned Saturn five launches before we felt it was safe enough to put a crew on board. The first crew was Apollo. Wait which would the frank borman voyage around the moon where he quoted some the Bible and we I saw earth rise appear in from the dark side of the Moon I was then recruited to move to Houston Texas and become the lead systems design engineer of the Space Program Program of course at that time. I knew nothing whatsoever about space suits but neither did anybody else so it wasn't too much of a disadvantage. There was a history of pressure suits with the air force and a lot of air force personnel. Were there as well so so I was the head lead design engineer of spacesuit program in Houston and eventually I moved up to the factory where the space suits are made which is in Dover Delaware and became the design engineer on the production floor of the space suits. I needed the production experience to move into private industry which he cannot get up. The space center's themselves so I was lead design engineer over manufacturing space suits as well as being at the space center in Houston over systems and design and. What is it like to build a space? I mean you're you're designing a thing that no one's ever worn before for a place. They've never been before out of materials that no one has ever used before what how does that process work like what is the what is the trial and error like when you're trying to design a spacesuit surely fun on because it's human it goes on a human so we could get inside the space suits we could test the fingers of the gloves the elbows of the arms the knees that would go on the legs. All of these things are called mobility joints which are the most important part of the spacesuit so because it's human factors engineering your getting inside of your design you can feel touch it smell it. It's unlike driving a car like design a car. It's partly human engineering but it's not so close and intimate as a suit in is one of the things I've read is that things like knees and elbows were hugely challenging and involved a lot of sort of inventing brand new things to make it work but what when you're thinking about designing a spacesuit really for the first time was it obvious what the hardest parts were going to be. What were those things easy the mobility joints? I'm going to say the shoulders the hips the gloves in other words you WanNa get in something that when it's crusher is which normally would make stiff and not and not flexible at all you want it to be flexible only in certain places. This is a nose of the mobility joints and that's the toughest part of the job especially the ones that are three dimensional like your shoulders. They rotate they move in three different planes like your elbow only goes in one direction that would be the easiest one the shoulder older would be the hardest one because vulnerability ranges and rotates etc so all of that is the most important for once the pressure sued envelope is done then you're merely insulating it so all the thermal insulation elation than all that stuff is kind of a second thought to the basic pressure suit itself okay so building something that was totally insulated in would keep them safe but didn't have to move around or be friendly to human motion would be easier easier. It seems like but you had to build something people can actually like walk around in other words <hes> see if I can come up with something well. It's like it. Let's say it's a scuba suit underwater but it does everything you want. It makes you feel as if you're not even in a suit we're trying tend to achieve the nude body ceiling and one is crushed theorized. You're working against pressure. The suit is extremely rigid everywhere and getting all that to work to human engineering part is the hardest part and the installation and all that stuff goes on the outside inside the keep you safe and of course has to accommodate the same emotion that the pressure envelope does well guy and is it obvious in the middle of building something like that that the things that you're working on are going to have application outside of just building space suits or are you so laser focused on that one thing that you're not even necessarily worrying. We were so laser focused. We wouldn't even know if there ever be another use. Their focus was as good as it could get for the job if it could be used in any other Claes. We didn't know we didn't care and it wasn't until the program was coming to an end to we started realizing that there could be many space spinoffs of this technology which in my case I specialized in at what point does it occur to you that Oh all this stuff. I've been working on might be interesting to other people who aren't just trying to survive in space pretty much at the end of the program I was there to Apollo Seventeen. We landed on the Moon Sticks Times Apollo Thirteen of course did not make it we also had done all the space suits for the Skylab Skylab program the N._A._S._D.. The Apollo Soya's docking with the Russians and the early versions of the space shuttle suits and at that time I decided to to move to Aspen Colorado take up skiing and go into commercial products so it was at that point really nineteen seventy three one thousand nine hundred seventy four that I started focusing on the knowledge that I had particularly materials information and human factors designed putting it into sports equipment because I had a background at playing basketball and running and I love sports in general you're just done at that point. You're like I have put people on the moon. It's the seventies. Where else can I use my skills? Yes moving to Aspen going into the ski. Industry was my goal in everything I did was based on skiing and then because I ended up specializing in ski boots which is the hardest article for skiing and more like the space since because the ski Buddhism rigid Shell which is non human the space suit on its pressurized. It's rigid that's non-human of adapting things like that to the human body and making them work so ski boots were the real big focus and I worked for four different companies Nordica Dina Fit Solomon and rightly and probably the biggest inventions from NASA spinoff was in the rightly flex on Ski boot which is the most popular model ever made sold between three and four hundred thousand pairs a year from nearly twenty years in it was based on the convoluted mobility joints of the space suits which are sort of like a bellows designed the Ben but in this case bending and rigid plastic for Ski Boot Versus Bending in inflated pressurized and therefore rigid confidence in in a spacesuit designed the Ben so the joints were like bellows and I put that mosquito boot so that was the first real major spin off that had a very very large commercial success also many other things like a nike athletic shoes for example. The blow molding net we used to make the visors with stress-free molding the consulates were made with the dipping process. We never use moulding techniques like injection molding and compression molding what you're used throughout industry because you have built in stresses so for example the Nike Air so was blow-moulded many of the products I've done the via compression chamber was blow molded at stress-free stronger better materials because of the pounding it takes under the seat like playing basketball in a Nike Shoe Shoo Shoo where you're coming down rebounds in the pounding etc to have the durability required some of the processes we use the spacesuits. Can you explain a little bit more about that actually because I think the idea of the way that we manufacturer shoes now is so different from what it was before that I think can you sort of help understand what shoes were like when you started working on them and kind of how you rethought the way they should be men well. You couldn't be more correct when I went into the shoe industry industry in the winter of nineteen seventy three seventy four. I saw shoes just ancient devices readily. Even if you go into the patent search on foot words it'll say shoes boots and leggings so just those titles give you an idea of how L. ancient my mind technologists shoes boots and leggings in here. I come out of NASA so I along with other people had everything to do. I believe with making the shoes what they are today. Often I did a presentation people say our just making shoes. We're not building spaceships. I said Oh yeah I think we are and that was my serious about does this. You know we keep hearing about you. Next generation space suits you see he's sleek designs. People talk about what we're going to need for Mars. It's going to have to be a quantum leap over while we add for the moon. What have you seen happening in industry like what are the big potential innovations the unlocking technologies it could get us these these <hes> sleeker suits? We're not gonNA have sleeker suits. Everyone will them of course we do to the astronaut's wanted the new feeling in a suit which we all do and I wasn't spacesuits probably more than any other engineer in the program just by designing finding them. They wanted to spray on things like that which are pipe dreams. We wanted them just as well but the reasons the suits can't can't be sleek as they has to be pressurized because there's no there's a vacuum in space and you gotTA provide livable atmosphere this fear inside of the spacesuit when you pressurize it. Everything wants to go circular. It's like blowing up a balloon.

Apollo Eleven Design Engineer Basketball Nike Nasa Houston Engineer Apollo SKI Paul Thirteen Christopher Hay Al Gross Aerospace Museum Cape Canaveral Aspen Joanna Stern Yukon Texas
"teflon" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show

The Jordan Harbinger Show

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"teflon" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show

"And this episode was co produced by Jason Teflon for the good to Philip. Oh, and Jen harbinger show notes and worksheets are by Robert Fogerty, and I'm your host Jordan harbinger. Remember, we rise by lifting others. So the fee for the show is that you share it with friends when you find something useful, which should be in every episode. So please share the show with those you love, and even those you don't in the meantime, do your best to apply what you hear on the show. So you can live. What you listen and we'll see next time. A lot of people ask me which shows I listen to and recommend one of my favorite is one hundred dollar NBA show run by my dear friend, Omar z. And Omar you have been doing this show for ages. Now, you're an episode. I mean, it's like one thousand two hundred something and actually episode twelve twenty nine how paying yourself puts your business. I was a little counter intuitive for a lot of entrepreneurs because I think a lot of us. We just reinvest everything, and then we wonder why we're broke totally one of the reasons why I created this episode is because many entrepreneurs actually don't succeed in business. They quit because of that feeling of feeling uncomfortable in your own your own finances in your own life. If you don't pay yourself first, especially when you're the only employees in your business at the start you're going to have stress from other angles. You know, paying your bills, you know, your significant other telling you like, hey, you know, our lifestyle just went down a few notches what's going on here. So it's really important for you to have. System where you make sure that you pay yourself first to make sure that that's covered. And then obviously as you grow your business, you're gonna have other expenses, but those expenses need to be controlled by, you know, making sure that I your expenses are paid your personal expenses or paid. And that you have a reasonable amount of income. That's coming in from the business. You know, a lot of people don't even know how to set their own salary when they get started. Like, hey, how much should I pay myself and the too little too much? We have a whole bunch of tips on how to set your own salary as well, as you know, what are some things you should ask your accountant to make sure that you're getting the best bang for your buck. When it comes to your taxes, you own personal income tax versus your business tax. And you could find that episode linked in the show notes. Of course this episode, and you can find the hundred dollar NBA show any where you get your podcasts. Thanks, omar.

Omar Omar z NBA Robert Fogerty Jen harbinger Jason Teflon Philip accountant one hundred dollar hundred dollar
Elon Musk, Tesla And CEO discussed on Kentuckiana's Morning News

Kentuckiana's Morning News

00:19 sec | 3 years ago

Elon Musk, Tesla And CEO discussed on Kentuckiana's Morning News

"This week is your last chance to buy a Teflon before. Prices rise CEO Elon Musk said the price on all tesla cars worldwide will rise about three percent for me, bro. Second last month. The company announced plans to wind down store operations as puff cutting move, but then promptly backtracked on the idea saying, it will bump up prices.

Elon Musk Tesla CEO Three Percent
"teflon" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

09:56 min | 3 years ago

"teflon" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Get to know express the views. Opinions you hear on talkradio. Six eighty WCBS wcbMcom are not necessarily those are the only Spanish employers and to advertisers on WCBS, but they should be. This is the Friday free-for-all already emails in to gross at wcbMcom. Silly bruce. You're actually want our congress to live up to their constitutional duties they've been ceding power to the executive and judiciary for decades. After all if you solve a problem. You can't campaign on it at the end of the day. And at the end of the day, they have to protect their phony baloney jobs. Yeah. There's a solution to this. Cheesy. There's a law passed by congress nine hundred ninety. The specifically gave this power to this or any other president. If they now feel that a president should not have this power fine. My my bet would be if they're constitutionalists at all you live four hundred and thirty five votes in the house and one hundred votes in the Senate to repeal that law and it would veto proof. Take back your constitutional responsibilities. But simply saying why voting against this because I'm afraid some democrat will do it. You're being a hypocrite Baltimore bunny says Bruce Lee Republicans excuse is that in the future a damn president might misuse the emergency clause, if they vote with Trump is perhaps the most pitiful excuse ever put forth by a group of elected officials. We are doomed. Well, we're sliding down the razor blade life. All right. Michael is in his car talking about the college scandal on this free for all Friday. Good morning. Michael. Good morning, sir. Vice to actresses get a well known lawyer and demand the Hillary treatment from the STI. Exoneration before interrogation. What are they got to lose at this point? Right back on the FBI. Here's something interesting on this Michael, by the way, Laurie loft. One of the two women who's involved in this who are celebrities. No names her daughters. Have now reportedly have no plans to return to USC over the fear of bullying. You see this? This is how they're going to play the innocent victims. And the only reason they're not going back a phrase being bullied wall. Perhaps they shouldn't go back because they're ashamed they're having got in without qualifications to be there. But no, that's not gonna go that way. No. Visit their best their best choice. Right now is the the FBI on the defense. Make them. Hillary treatment either easy to treat us like Hillary Clinton or we don't play right? I'm not sure they have that kind of this kind of. Coating that that seems to me that the the Clintons have this kind of not velcro. What's the stuff that? What is it called? Teflon, you know, the the the Clintons have this Teflon coating. I'm not sure the rest of us have that. But they can give it a try or they could tried to Justin smollet thing is we say, we didn't do it who gonna believe me or your lying eyes. So you have that choice to Michael thanks for your call. Appreciate it. Show. Talkradio six eighty WCBS to Jack in really, Jack. Good morning. Funchess button here. All right. Yeah. On you. Subject is I know about I'm a retired charter pilot and flew mostly doctors around the city. They wanna get in the car go. You have to date creek. Matter of fact, my co was a flight surgeon, and I do watch crashes on Sunday. And I'm gonna give you an example that happened to seven thirty seven and I've been checking on east too. And I think it applies it at and maybe we'll get some calls. A here's what happened. Now. We're going to checklist to get ready to take off. Okay. And they're saying close the door to door opens, which they broke one rule. They don't talk to the girl who's. It part aircrew and he's talking. She is talking to the person who just started on a plane and and the Jack Jack hold on a second. The two crashes that occurred recently, they weren't on the ground. I they were in the air were. Yeah. Cut right to the alright them to land the plane. Take off pray. You have to lower the flaps. Now, they were going down. And I'm one and slow, and I got a feeling that they didn't lower fat, Jack. Actually, the case was there's a computer software in this particular model playing that is supposed to fix mistakes in attitude at the plane's nose dips down too much. Instead, the computer software decided that it needed to go down some more. And that's what apparently caused a crash in both cases Boeing is actually working on that to see if that could come up with a fix. But. I think you gotta put the flaps down before you wanna go down. All right, Jack. Thanks for your call. And thanks for sharing your expertise on that. Audrey is important Norris, Audrey good morning. Good morning. How are you? I'm well. Thanks. I'll good this quick. Cain to derange. Joe McCarthy said this one communist it scares me to death. And and I'm telling you, that's what they wanna do to take over. To continue to upset with the changing all these all these. Awful awful aways are changing everything these rules. And now, we're about fabric softener all this garbage. And everything it's you don't you think the students should have free fabric softener seems to me. That's just that's just a necessity of life. Why give myself kick, you know, where and I'll tell you something else. I need what they're giving everything away this country. They're gonna take the social security from the older people wanna take I'm here in the state what they're gonna do and don't trust Lindsey Graham leader of the pack. I heard how he ran Trump's down terrible. When he heard the Trump was just gonna run wicked at he can go below the well, Lindsey Graham, he's the worst a leader that that they're all communists down there except Trump. Okay. Thanks. I appreciate the call. Bruce Elliott show talk radio six eighty WCBS them, by the way, the Democrats. How many are running right now? I mean, they're like a dozen so far they have the prospect of and you're like, I think they're building a stage of the whole two hundred and thirty seven candidates if I recall correctly. Each of them will give ten seconds to answer a question. And they'll move on. Bernie Sanders was in South Carolina. And after practicing for weeks on how to properly pronounce the word infrastructure. He managed to use it in a sentence. Today, we say that in the wealthiest country in the history of the world. It is an embarrassment that our infrastructure. Our roads, our bridges our water systems, our wastewater plants. Our rail system is crumbling before our eyes. I mean, how you pronounce that word infrastructure, man. Just real you gotta give the guy props. He's working hard. I also said by the way. That the one thing that we're all getting wrong. Those of us who have questions about this is that climate change which by which he means human caused climate change climate change is real. And we have to do something about it yesterday. We say to Donald Trump and the fossil fuel industry that climate change is not a hoax, but is a massive unprecedented threat to our country and the entire planet the planet. He hasn't worked on how to pronounce entire yet. But after all he got infrastructure correctly. So that's. So certainly a feather in his cap talking about the green new deal, by the way speaker Pelosi. She says, well, you know, this is this is. It's a it's a it's. Listen raising the profile an issue, which is challenge generational to preserve this planet. It's a health issue of public health issue in terms of clean air, clean water. It's a jobs issue in terms of the United States being preeminent in green technology swept the world. It's a national security issue. Get I'm not quite sure why is a national security issue for us to be preeminent in green technology all over the world. But that is the litany. And of course, the woman behind the green new deal, the real leader apparently of the democrat party, Representative Alexandria, okay? So Curtis just love seeing the name. She says the green new deal, despite the price tag, which would bust this country completely the green new deal would be great for the US economy. The green new deal is.

Jack Jack Donald Trump Michael congress Hillary Clinton president Democrats FBI Lindsey Graham bruce Clintons United States Senate executive Bruce Elliott Laurie loft Justin smollet
Bad Bosses, Crazy Coworkers and Other Office Idiots

The Frankie Boyer Show

04:07 min | 3 years ago

Bad Bosses, Crazy Coworkers and Other Office Idiots

"Joining. The Frankie Boyer show. It's been a while is Vicky Oliver, she's the author of bad bosses, crazy coworkers and other office idiots, can you can you're late to that. And three hundred one smart answers to tough into tough interview. And Vicky welcome back. It's a pleasure. Thank you so much for having me back. I really appreciate it. So, you know, we've heard your ear five books have always been. Really great pieces of information because we hear stories like this all the time. You cannot believe how crazy my bosses you cannot believe what I have to go through. You cannot believe my coworkers. We hear this all the time people are constantly complaining and talking about Justice subject, right and people come up to me all the time. And, you know, ask me if I could interview them for my book, and I'm like, well, unfortunately, it's published. Oh, yeah. Because they have stories have we got a story to you. So the reality is. We are not all in a position to take that job. And you know, what we're just not not real. And. And more importantly. Is going to be adversity as my mother. My late mother used to say at least, you know, the stripes in the and the dodger working with. Exactly. So share with us a little bit about how we deal with this. How do we deal with these leadership people, and how do we rise above it? I mean as a general rule, I think it really helps not to take things personally. Let's say you spend all weekend working on a project for your break. And then your boss comes in. And it's like, oh, thank you know. And then doesn't seem to acknowledge like all the work that you put in to that project. A lot of times it really pays to say. You know, what this is his problem that he doesn't know how to give positive feedback. It's not a reflection on me. It's not a reflection on my work. And if you can sort of hold that in your thoughts and not be insulted. You know, when somebody doesn't complement Yale on all the hard work that you've done I think you're gonna do better. You know, another thing is to remember that you're there to solve problems and not to create a problem. And sometimes when we. I feel sensitive about the way a person's treated us. We are inadvertently creating a problem. You know, our personality is becoming problematical you were too sensitive. So a lot of times just to have like a Teflon coating think of your home. As as like inoculating yourself against the toxicity that exists in your workplace. I think you'll do better. That's really great advice. Really great advice because the truth is is that. I think there's also a place where you have to become comfortable knowing that this job is not going to give you the. All of the compliments you can have to find a way to get them. Elsewhere or or understand that this is what you have to do in order to survive. Right. You have to sort of be your own boss, even if you are working in an organization with eight bosses ahead of you above you. You know, you have to almost say to yourself. I am my own boss. Treat yourself as an entrepreneur within the workplace loves. Yes. You would you've done a good job. Yes. That's really great information.

Vicky Oliver Frankie Boyer Yale
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