30 Burst results for "Tel Aviv University"
"tel aviv university" Discussed on The Promised Podcast
"Erich Gatwick's and yaniv ASAP, variously and sundry of the shmunis school of biomedicine and cancer research, the Segal school of neuroscience, the seagull center for regenerative biotechnology, the school of neurobiology, biochemistry and biophysics, the department of material science and engineering and the Sackler faculty of medicine all of Tel Aviv university who this week published a sako article in the scientifically advanced scientific journal advanced science entitled maybe less crowd pleasingly than so spectacular essay deserves quote regenerating the injured spinal cord at the chronic phase by engineering iPSCs derived 3D neuronal networks. If Taub ver's name is familiar to you, that may be because a couple of years back, we marveled on the podcast over the success, his lab had the vere lab in the event, printing a human heart on a 3D printer. In a major medical breakthrough, Tel Aviv university researchers have 3D printed the world's first complete heart, using a patient's own cells and biological materials. Two years ago when his royal highness Charles, Prince of Wales came to the country he visited Tahrir in his lab and judging from the still photos of the visit I found on the Internet, you can pretty much tell that what Prince Charles was saying to de vere was, wow, dude, this heart 3D printed using the patient's own cells and biological material like totally rocks. The newest breakthrough of the tal viir lab is also astonishing and potentially life-changing. What veer verte and the others did was engineer human spinal cord tissue and put it in lab mice with long-term and chronic paralysis and damn if four out of 5 of their pink eyed subjects didn't toss their little crutches aside and start to walk again as if they had received the administrations of a murine faith healer at a murine tent revival among mice paralyzed for just a little while all of them, not just 80%, but all of them walked again. Veer explained what his lab did like this. First they took a small biopsy from the belly of human volunteers, then we separated the fat cells from other materials such as collagen and sugars and reprogrammed the cells using genetic engineering methods so they can become any cell in the body or pluripotent stem cells. We then put the cells in a substance that we make from the non cellular material from the fat tissue gathered in the biopsy, a hydrogel it is called put the cells inside it for 30 days, and we mimicked how a spinal cord develops in an embryo. This produces spinal cord micro neuron tissue, which we transplant into animals that have been paralyzed for a long time. After a time, the mice go into a machine ironically called a catwalk gate analysis system where they walked, well, pretty close to how mice who have never been paralyzed walk. They're broken spinal cords were replaced with new spinal cords that work, which is amazing, really. What's more, tiled beer and the others did these experiments using human not mouse tissue, meaning that it's not going to take much for them to translate their mouse models to humans, which is why they think that by 2025 in less than three years, they will be able to give new spinal cords to humans who need them. About which a few things. First of all, because the tissue is going to come from the people who are actually being treated, it won't be rejected, so doctors won't need to suppress patients immune systems like most transplants today. Second, it has almost been an axiom in treating damage to spinal cords that is time passes the chances of getting back the powers and abilities that you've lost. Dwindle, Vera says that his labs discovery may help people who have been paralyzed for years or even decades, which is a miracle. Finally, these researchers in this lab, they have a lot of reasons for doing what they do. I bet that they are partially driven by curiosity pure and simple and partly by ambition because this is Nobel Prize will be talked about for generations, level stuff. I bet they are partly driven by wanting to get rich veer is a founder and chief scientific officer of a new company called mattress self whose market cap rose after the announcement last week to 117 million check calls or more than $36 million. But I am pretty sure that the biggest reason they do what they do is that like turning fat cells into stem cells, they want to turn what they know, what they've learned into better lives for other people. A few years ago, I guess around the time when the veer lab was starting this line of research. Folks with disabilities here rolled their chairs into the streets, blocking intersections and demanding that the government helped them with jobs and stipends that give enough money to pay rent and buy groceries. It must be the case that some of the scientists and the veer lab found themselves stuck on the island highway to exits before the university, thumping their steering wheels in frustration, cursing their bad luck, and losing an hour or two or three to the snarl caused by wheelchairs clogging the road, most everyone found themselves stuck in those snarls. I bet that while the rest of us were thinking how the government really should help the people blocking the highways live decent lives without worrying all the time over money, veer wertheim and the others were thinking how not all that long from now maybe some may be most of those people would be able to rise from their chairs. And arguably nothing captures the, if you're gonna do good, you might as well do well to spirit of this city we love so well. Tel Aviv, better than a lab a kilometer due north of where I am sitting right now, turning belly fat into stem cells and hydrogel and making stem cells and hydrogel into brand new spinal cords making millions and maybe making millions of lives better. All this through the magic of science, which is to say the magic of human genius with us in the studio is a woman who's beautiful prose is as pluripotent as any stem cell. Obviously, I'm talking about Alison capital and summer. Allison has written for Politico, the new republic, foreign policy, the Jerusalem post, the jta, the forward, and many other of your very best papers of magazine, she is a columnist with arts. You have heard her on NPR PRI and the BBC, and you have seen her on I 24 television and Al Jazeera TV. Alison Jose the neighborhood world center award for journalism recognizing excellence in Diaspora reported, and a Simon rocker award for excellence in covering Zionism,.
Israel's Shocking Vaccine Admission
"Israel having a very sophisticated healthcare system having an incredible research team at their disposal has had one of the worst responses and handlings of this pandemic. Now Israel is far from a third world country. They are a first world country. And in fact, if you look up GDP per CAPiTA, Israel is about 35, but if you removed parts of the West Bank and you really only counted the non disputed parts of Israel, I guarantee Israel would move up in the top ten of GDP per CAPiTA. It's one of the wealthiest countries on the planet. Makes you wonder, it should make you wonder, makes me wonder, how is it that a wealthy country with such incredibly talented scientists, they're not dumb? They're not a dumb society at all. How did they get into a situation? Where you look at the handling of the virus, it is an objective failure. Professor Ehud qimron, head of a department of microbiology and immunology at Tel Aviv university, and one of Israel's leading immunologists. Last week denounced what he called the Israeli government's mismanagement of the pandemic. He said quote, two years late, you finally realize that a respiratory virus can not be defeated and that any such attempt is doomed to fail. You do not admit it, because you have admitted almost no mistake in the last two years. But in retrospect, it is clear that you have failed miserably in almost all of your actions, and even the media is already having a hard time covering your shame. This letter is extraordinary. You guys should check it out. He continues by saying that the reported side effects of the useless lockdowns have quote destroyed Israeli and Jewish children and their future.
"tel aviv university" Discussed on The Promised Podcast
"Of the city that is home to tali magori Cohen and Iran Levine of the school of zoology of Tel Aviv university and also Sharon of the Sackler faculty of medicine of Tel Aviv university, who working with Josef Kia of the department of evolutionary and environmental biology at the university of Haifa, just published a staggering paper called an alternative hypothesis for the evolution of sexual segregation in endotherms, which staggering paper will already be all too familiar to regular readers of the scientific journal global ecology and biogeography, which regular readers must be legion given that the journal has an impact factor of 7.144, making it the 11th most impactful journal in the field of ecology and the second most impactful journal in geography. If one goes by its clarity, analytics, but I digress, though I'd wager you degree that this was a digression that was handsomely justified ain't no factor with greater impact in my life than impact factor. It will have escaped no one's attention that women tend to be more comfortable in warmer rooms than men who tend to be more comfortable in cooler rooms than women. To explain this phenomenon, mcgorry Cohen Levine Sharon and keat wrote, quote, we propose that males and females feel temperature differently. This is a built in evolutionary difference between the heat sensing systems of the two sexes, which is related among other things to the reproduction process and caring for offspring. Looking for empirical support for this hypothesis, mcgorry Cohen Levine Chiron and Kia, surveyed 37 years worth of scientific data describing 1000s and thousands of birds of 13.
IDF Paratroopers Head to Europe to Jump for Hannah Szenes's 100th Birthday
"We learned this week that next sunday as we recorded on july eighteenth another delegation of one hundred fifty or so idea of soldiers code-named the lightning of the heavens will leave israel on a mission marking. What would have been the hundredth birthday of hannah. Censh- mayor memory for blessing. Hana sanish the budapest born poet and soldier in these secret british special operations executive who on march fourteenth nineteen forty four. When she was just twenty two parachuted with others into yugoslavia where she joined a partisan group and was soon captured by nazi soldiers at the hungarian border and then tortured and murdered by firing squad on monday. To a f- hercules transport. Planes will fly over the forests of eastern slovenia. Where sanish made her last. Jump and one hundred soldiers mostly from the idea but also hungarian. Slovenian and croatian soldiers were reenact sandwiches. Jump the purpose of the reenactment. According to colonel yuval guys the commander of some hueneme the idea paratroopers brigade is to strengthen the ties between the idf and local countries and to try to recreate the heroism of the shoe paratroopers and quote the name of the mission. The lightning of the heavens is taken from his most famous poem. Highly colicky sorry. I walked the case. Aria which goes my god. My god may these never end the sand and the see the rush of the water the lightning of heaven. The prayer of man among the soldiers travelling to slovenia is one who was called up for reserve duty to serve as an educational officer for the mission tel aviv university professor of jewish history. Lieutenant colonel seem Golden husan lieutenant. Haddara golden may refer blessing was killed at twenty three in the two thousand and fourteen gaza war and whose body has been held by hamas for the seven years since and again like mariam said it would take hours months even dissect and elucidate the historical religious and political currents that converge in. This baffling act of symbolism
Fauci wins $1 million Israeli prize for 'defending science'
"Hi Mike Rossi you're reporting a foundation based at Tel Aviv University honors Dr Anthony Fauci Dr Anthony Fauci has won a one million dollar Israeli prize for his work during the corona virus pandemic the Dan David foundation did not mention former president Donald Trump but it credited file chief for courageously defending science in the face of uninformed opposition during the challenging cold food crisis last month after the change of administrations Fauci admitted there were things that were said be at regarding things like hydroxy chloride Quinn and other things like that that really was an uncomfortable because they were not based on scientific fact out she won the Dan David foundation prize for achievement in the present in the field of public health hi Mike Rossio
MK Yifat Shasha-Biton, first Likud lawmaker to defect to New Hope
"First we have a matter that we're following with alert interest. Great concern is part of an occasional series. We call the premise. Podcast ponders the politics of pentameter and the use of the bard to advance a canard last week. The chair of the knesset corona virus committee. He fought shasha beaten announced that she was leaving the likud to join the new right-wing. Hope party where she would become. Don't sars number to an announcement that right away added five seats to the tally. New hope was showing in early polls. Shasha beaten is a popular politician. Mostly because as the head of the corona committee she overturned government decisions to close pools and gyms and stores in schools and even though her decisions were themselves overturned right back again by the government people came to see her as a straight shooter and someone fighting for the people trying to get to work and pay their bills and maybe grab a little exercise if they can. And who doesn't like a truth to power rebel. Also most everything about josh abi tone is wonderful. She grew up in the development town of kiryat shmona the daughter of a nurse from morocco and moshe feed a guy born in iraq who built up a bus company. She had a phd before she was thirty was deputy mayor of kyoto before he was thirty five and was a college vice president forty. It's partly because shasha tone has so much going on that folks and the likud were furious mad when she announced that she was switching parties and they insisted that she resigned right away. Shasha beaten refused on the grounds that she had been elected in this term and she would serve out. There are practical issues in play each sitting. Mk gets government allocated campaign funds when they run for the successive knesset. So if on stays and she'll have one point seven million shekels to use for new hopes campaign but if she quits now she'll be replaced and some other likud member. We'll get that cash lee cooed transportation minister miri regev tweeted quote. You've thought shasha beaten if you have a drop of integrity left resign. Immediately from connecticut and return the mandate to the national camp which you took for a ride for your own benefit a disgrace and when shasha baton refused the likud petitions something called the knesset house committee basically a rules and procedures committee to declare shasha beaten a quote unquote deserter which status would allow them to strip her of her likud campaign funding at the very least anyway. The committee met a few days ago. And because by then blue and was on the outs with the likud they supported chechen tone and she remains in the knesset with her one point seven million shekels in election funding which is when this happened. Uzi they on a likud. Backbencher angry by the outcome of the committee meeting convinced that chechen beaten had not gotten the come up and she deserves asked to be recognized by the chair leaned into the microphone and said quote. I would like to give some free literary advice to get on the of shasha zones new party that it was for matters such as these that shakespeare wrote in fellow i believe and then diane went onto quote not on alternate translation. I think of rabbani ios warning at the end of act one in fellow look to her more if thou has is to see. She has deceived her father. And may the shot a mile invoked up via gumbo which couplet was met by pandemonium in the committee with shasha be tone saying the volume clement. Actually came on the la. I have heard low things. But i must say that. I have never heard things as low as this. At this point mikhail cutler launch a religious blue and white. Mk screened uzi. Why are you referring to shakespeare. Why not refer to the woman who strays and you'll at least be using our own sources. The woman who strays as a reference to the book of numbers by bar chapter five verses twelve through sixteen about what to do with a wife who acts on faithfully to which topic an entire track date of the tomlin. My second sota is devoted later. Uzi dayan said quote. Someone wrote me and said on your life man. What a sexist remark. if that's how it was perceived. I really apologize and quote. And i know what you're thinking. That's a lousy apology. If that's how it was perceived blah blah blah blah blah. But i'd like to think the best of who was married to my favorite zoologist environmentalists tamar. Diane i adore her and she's lately been. The person who by force of character and charm willed into existence. The amazing new natural history museum at tel aviv university which is among other things. A brilliant polemic for sustainability and there ain't no one more feminists then tomorrow diane uzi on also mostly diane's nephew and yours on geffen's cousin so there's that he thought shasha zone for her part. Classically accepted the apology. And the matter seem to be over but all week. I've been thinking that there was an opportunity. Missed here and i can't get it out of my mind. Would it have hurt chubby tone to respond rather than with. I have never heard things as low as this. By saying with catherine from the taming of the shrew my tongue will tell the anger of my heart or else my heart concealing it will break. Would it have hurt. Shasha beaten to insist with don john and much ado about nothing. Let me be that. I am and seek not to alter me. Would it have hurt. Shasha be tone to say with polonius in hamlet this above all to be true and it must follow as the night the day thou cancer not be false to any man. Am i asking too much from shasha tone. I think not because truly. Now is the winter of our discontent. Elections are nine but a week and a day after the ides of march. But i'll stop. I'll stop because who knows better than me. That truly brevity is the soul of wit and that this is a tale told by an idiot full of sound and fury signifying nothing. This is how safe. Because i am that idiot today.
A Man of Wealth of Taste
"The quest for immortality the urge to escape the inevitability of death has long been a preoccupation for us as evidenced by the ancient sumerian poem the epic of gilgamesh the oldest example of written literature known today in the poem written sometime around eighteen hundred bc in mesopotamia. The titular gilgamesh part hero part. Arrogant demi-god undertakes nordic Mission to find the secret to immortality ought to being confronted by the inevitability of his own death though we might not be demigods like gilgamesh his desperate refusal to accept the inevitability of his fate is a deeply human one and something that many of us can sympathize with whether we elect to place our hopes in the promises of religious teachers or in the invention and imagination of our leading bio gerontologist those that studied the mechanics of aging throughout many of us. Who haven't contemplated the possibility of existing forever in one form or another however although some of those may want for it being mortal israeli portrayed as something desirable and at the very least. There's something that can only be achieved at a great cost from the burdens of connor macleod in his pursuit to become the only remaining highlander to the pitiful efforts of melmeth the wanderer to convince another soul to take on his pact with the devil in return for another one hundred fifty years of life. In fact we take great pains to dissuade ourselves from wanting it. Perhaps this is simply to provide some comfort in the face of such a futile desire. But it doesn't stop us trying back in october this year. A team led by tel aviv. University professor shy f ratty published the results of an extraordinary study in the journal aging study to determine the effect of pure oxygen on the aging process involved placing thirty five adults over the age of sixty four in a hyperbaric chamber and giving them pure oxygen for ninety minutes a day five days a week over the course of three months through this process of frats team found they were able to successfully limit the build-up of senescent cells in the body cells. The today's to the point where they can no longer replicate leaving the body. Susceptible to many age related diseases incredibly not only to this delay the aging process but actually reversed it. Aubrey de grey. One of the best known by. Oh gerontologist has long insisted that medical technology will one day allow us to control the aging process. Even making the stunning claim this back. Two thousand and eight that the first person who lives to one thousand years old is already alive today through some however who'd say that this person isn't just a live right now but they've already lived to be a thousand years old. You're listening to unexplained. And i'm richard mclean smith. It was sometime in the seventeen. Seventies that counted adema marie-antoinette's personal attendant. I met him for her. It was his is most stood out. They were like nothing. She never seen before his teeth to were immaculate and all the more noticeable for being framed by such a thick head of luxury jet black hair and his clothes were simple they were nonetheless made from the finest materials decorated with the most exquisite jewellery. It wasn't a period. She assumed would be accompanied by a certain steely if not arrogant countenance however when she finally plucked up courage to approach one afternoon at the court though was penetrating so too. Was it soft and inviting despite everything countess. It heard about the man. It was quite something to see him. Finally in the flesh looking no more than forty five years old and yet it was back in seventeen forty three over thirty years previously. The first appeared mysteriously one day at the palace of versailles home to king of france. Louis the fifteenth looking exactly the same age
Ancient DNA Rewrites Dead Sea Scroll History
"The Dead Sea. Scrolls are religious manuscripts. They were written from the third century BC to the first century CE. They were discovered in nineteen forties and fifties in caves along the shore of the Dead Sea and the parchments have been the topic of intense, religious, literary and historical debate, and they also continue to be the subject of scientific analysis including DNA. The idea was to try to match and also be apart. Fragments based on their genetic identity named you based on the animals from which they were made. Were Harvey is a molecular biologist at Tel Aviv. University his team sequence the DNA from bits of scroll dust, almost all disclosed that we samples were perhaps surprisingly found to be made out of sheepskin we found that were made out of cow skin, and that's a big story here for hobbies, colleague Noam Mizrahi from the university's Department of Biblical studies picked up the story. The scrolls he says came from a place called courant. A three days walk from the cultural. Cultural Center of Jerusalem Mizrahi. He explains that the people of Coumarin were an extremist group with apocalyptic predictions who harshly criticized the views of others. Therefore, he says there's been long standing debate about how much the scrolls unearthed from this sect and Ron represented just this factions, views or more general, Jewish thought at the time now the presence of cow skins in a desert region, inhospitable to cattle, his provocative, because it suggests this the cow made scrolls do not reflect. The. Community of Iran, but rather brought from the outside written at the outside and reflect the broader Jewish Society of the fears. That finding is in the Journal cell. Several. Other lines of evidence point to the ancient Coumarin Library, containing a broad diversity of texts, Mizrahi says genetics have added a new dimension to studies, complimenting his analysis of the content and language of the parchments ear I discovered that the material of the scrolls, the very biological material from which the scrolls are made is informative, and as telling in terms of the very questions I was trying to clarify for myself, and for other scoreless. In other words. Sometimes you need the subtext in this case, literally the material under the writing.
"tel aviv university" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Here we talked about this the other day that the Tel Aviv University had done a study plotting the rates of new coronavirus infections desert center in the U. S. the UK Sweden Italy Israel Switzerland France Germany and Spain and irrespective of whether the company quarantine like Israel or went more or less about business as usual like Sweden the coronavirus peak then subsided in almost exactly the same way and and that's what the data is now showing us yeah yeah modeling but actual data right right indeed congressman Tom McClintock represents the fourth district of California Tom it's always enlightening keep fighting the good fight huh thank you guys too all right thanks one more thing on this kind of similar of Ben Shapiro talk show host also on KBC with us tweeted for a variety of reasons a lot of Americans now think that flattening the curve meant that fewer Americans would get cold would total that's not what the point of flattening the curve was it was it gets spread out over a longer period of time keeping our hospitals from getting overwhelmed but somehow it's become more of a making sure we end up with fewer total people getting it now no because that would go on for years and years that's the eight in less the sunlight kills the contagion on it's worth praying I suppose if you're praying man or woman but unless that happens no that would just spread out the the immunity over years and years and years now you could argue that okay well by a year from today say we're hoping to have a vaccine and so it would no longer matter nearly as much but the idea that we can crush the economy in this way for a year no you are a crazy person if you think or I'm sorry or you're just profoundly ignorant of eight the way economies work and be you the inexorable link between economics and health you will with your policy kill way more people than chairman she is bat lab death could hope to that's what G. spread it's better if you just say she is not getting any better that's why she spread but that one's not getting better is it I thought I would just like in no it doesn't get funnier you're emphasizing vision a little but not signal too much effort okay and your delivery I'll work on that here's a primer says she that's good enough for me I practice in the car on the drive home that's what she said it all chuckled to myself that's what it feels better our text line is for radio two nine five we're talking about getting out of that time share on newsmakers today on Larry Morgan and with me is the owner of Lone Star transfer Karen Holloway why is it important to you that Lone Star transfer is successful we have seen that there has been so much pain in this industry that when people actually reach out to us and they're asking for help it is very important to us that we can legally and ethically get them out of their time share so they will have no more liability to that time share what a time sure owner can expect when they call our office after they're free consultation we give them a process on how we can make sure that they have no more liability to that time share it's something that we try to do as quickly and as effectively as possible I really believe that Lone Star transfer is second to none in our service and the care that we give to our clients so how does someone get in touch with you we ask that you simply dial pound two fifty on your cell phone and say they key word Lone Star or reaches online at Lone Star transfer dot com when I adopted her she was a mash gaps Leganes missing for hot spots add ins all cold so why take the dog to the vet for a standard run of the mill tests and treatments no results I hear your advertisement on the radio so like dynamite and the legal jobs within a four week total instead of a German chanter I have a German shepherd is a hundred and five lean pounds of shiny moved out the door her life because she get that dynamite and the results are just incredibly outstanding and she loves it when you rescued dogs you have to do the right thing you got it right for a light due to dynamite dynamite we'll be five so I'm showing you getting if you're thinking about selling your home and listen closely there's a lot to consider when selling a home especially now home equity is high interest rates are at an all time low but the uncertainty of the way everything going on might that drag down the home market we strongly suggest you call our friends in the real estate authorities Bob and sandy Jamieson the Jamison team with this kind of properties Bob and.
"tel aviv university" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Representative Tom McClintock from California how are you Sir despite mark thanks for having me hi Tom McClintock you've been very outspoken against these iron fisted lockdowns and you're very concerned about what's happening to the people in your state in the country the economy businesses and job someone to give me an opportunity to explain well it's pretty simple all we have now plunged tens of millions of Americans into unemployment and poverty and in the process set in motion events that are going to create many poverty related deaths in the future there was a study a few years ago by Columbia University the noted that about born a half percent of all deaths in this country are property related we have just plunged tens of millions of Americans into that condition and nobody seems to be counting those deaths that we are setting in motion right now in the calculus of this this radical idea of locking up an entire population in a free nation for fear that they might catch a a disease yes tell the rest of the country your governor in California he's really locked that state down hasn't oh very much so and and of the did did the the toll on people's lives is is is absolutely extraordinary three point two million Californians have lost their jobs as twenty percent of the state workforce less than half a Los Angeles county residents now have jobs and who's not Newsome put in charge of the re opening this socialist whack job Tom Steiner who's vowed to remake California society is quote a fair green and prosperous future E. S. and you know into it it doesn't appear the lockdowns doing all that great today and yesterday is exactly curve is not so flat right now is it exactly California ordered a complete lockdown as population back on March nineteenth now the established timeline from infection to death about twenty five days that would have been April thirteenth so question of California's radical internment measures were effective should we have expected to see a dramatic decline in deaths soon after that date the fact is we haven't on the contrary the worst daily death tolls that's far this epidemic occurred in nine of the last eleven days after April thirteenth so every person who succumbed in the east the worst days for fidelity's in this state so far every one of them would have contracted the disease after the shutdown took effect and if you look at some of the studies now others but professor out of Tel Aviv University Isaac Ben Israel he just published a paper comparing the case of mortality curves in those countries that ordered strict lockdowns like cars and countries that kept their economies open like Sweden and he's found no significant difference in the in the mortality curves yes and yet I notice our politicians keep attacking sweet and I've looked at Sweden to why they keep attacking Sweden Sweden's numbers are relatively comparable to ours and they're gonna have this herd immunity well before we do how did I think they're attacking because Sweden is demonstrating what a free nation should do in response to an epidemic like this why is the governor of Georgia coming under such a vicious attack for the same reason of the same reason Christine Ohlman South Dakota is coming under attack and by the way been Israel's not the only but a statistician whose noted that there's really no difference of a statistician out of a Kentucky state university Wilford Riley I just published a paper looking at the differences between the states like California that completely destroyed their economies and states like South Dakota they kept their economies open and once again no significant statistical difference in the course of the viruses it runs its course that's intuitive enough data now Tom McClintock to tell us the populations that are really threatened the populations that aren't in they say follow the signs but they're not following the sites these these governors are they projected right here in California we've had to serology studies I think you'd mentioned earlier today Stanford for Santa Clara county S. C. for LA county both of them looked at the actual prevalence of the infections they calculated the case the tally rate that's the percentage you actually die from the disease and what they found is it's a fraction of what the so called experts were telling us and what all of these dire models were based upon the experts told us that it was at least a one percent fatality rate it turns out somewhere between twelve one hundred and twenty seven one hundredths of one percent that's the equivalent of a bad flu season six and yet when doctors found she says this is seasonal there's going to be another way that's really a consequence of his his promoted decisions isn't that is everybody how one place pretty much as much of the people as possible well when you have so many people who don't have the virus they're going to get the virus at some point aren't they exactly and and ultimately she could not be just as easily regulated by by individuals if you don't feel safe don't leave your house if you feel safe leaving your house with a mask well then wear a mask if you don't feel comfortable getting too close to other people well don't get too close to other people the choices made by an eighty year old with emphysema.
"tel aviv university" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Lowest levels in two decades of ours has led to a collapse in demand for transport fuel and other oil products leading oil exporting countries have agreed cutting production in the United States and elsewhere the lower prices have led to commercial decisions to reduce supplies with the cubs have not been commensurate with the slumping Dimond and I have been warnings it storage facilities are filling fast there are particular concerns about capacity in some parts of the United States and that was reflected in an especially dramatic for the main U. S. price of the oil prices are down by more moderate amounts that you B. B. C.'s Andrew Walker Israeli researchers report that the global corona virus outbreak sparked a rise in anti semitic expression blaming Jews for the spread of the disease and the economic recession it is because the findings reported by Tel Aviv University researchers news and analysis town hall dot com a bus hijacking and a police pursuit share North Texas passenger opened fire in the Dallas area public bus before hijacking it with two people aboard leading officers on a chase the incident began around eleven AM Sunday in Richardson just north of Dallas the chase wound around the area and eventually the suburb of Rowlett where officers used spike strips to stop the vehicle the suspect continued shooting after exiting the bus and police returned fire killing him the two wounded officer's injuries are not considered life threatening rounder roster reporting burger chain shake shack says it will return a government small business loan it received to help whether the corona virus crisis company officials say they were able to get extra funding late last week through an equity transaction and decided to immediately return the ten million dollar loan from the government's paycheck protection program Dow futures down three hundred twenty five points more on the story said town hall dot com the helpful hardware folks at.
"tel aviv university" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"And I thought about this Israeli doctor professor it's locked in Israel Tel Aviv University serves on the research and development advisory board for to have a pharmaceutical industries and he found that this friend of ours has a fixed pattern of growth and it doesn't seem to matter whether you do these quarantines and closures are not he looked at a bunch of different countries that are done the closures and hadn't and he finds that expansion begins exponentially fades quickly after about eight weeks peeks around six to seven eight weeks and then fades and we concluded from the past fifty days the data that he's been able to get across these countries that the closure policies of the quarantine countries can be replaced by more moderate social distancing policies because the numbers do not support quarantine or economic closure and of course trump is trying to open this thing up he went into the corporate coronavirus closure response because of this model that said two point two million Americans are gonna die and of course they quickly just that that they said it's all because of our social distancing in quarantine enclosures but no they factor in some of that and none of the very first one but as it went out of the two hundred forty thousand now now that's factored in and now we're down to sixty thousand which is great except water really shows those models were crap I mean I'm glad they were crap but they were crap and so at some point you've got to look at the data and you've got a look at what's happening and you gotta say it's time to change professor it's like man is real data analysis provides trump with the insurance with the assurance he needs to open America that's from marina MedMen the town hall dot com now and I think she's right yep here's another one that's a little bit shocking this week doctors in the New York City hospital did tests on pregnant women coming in in order to make sure they're healthy right check and check and see if they've got crown of ours fifteen percent of the women who gave birth it is New York City hospital March and April late March early April tested positive for the virus fifteen percent and all those women eighty eight percent had no symptoms at all then there's a study out of Boston they did four hundred and eight homeless people the motor home a shelter they tested four hundred a homeless people thirty six percent of them had coronavirus cove in nineteen sars cove to eighty six percent of that sample size had no symptoms so thirty six percent tested positive for it but of the thirty six percent eighty six percent had no symptoms and it just starts to make you wonder even more how many people have this and don't even know so how many people are already developing antibodies how many people are already being able to fight it off Hey you know if this thing turns out to have like a point two point three percent death rate the reason so many are dying is because it's really contagious and a lot of people are getting because you know point two point three percent of three hundred million people are still an awful lot of dead people we don't want.
Revolution within the haredi sector? Ultra-orthodox women on Instagram
"On stories featuring ultra-orthodox rallies Middle East correspondent. Eric torture has encountered quantitative aversion to the media to but one story on the unlikeliest of topics gave Eric Harley Perspective on Israel's ultra-orthodox community we were meant to be meeting at a week shop. A boutique high end classy place. For the most discerning fashion-conscious Ultra Orthodox women in Tel Aviv. Instead we were standing outside a row of dingy apartments in the ultra Orthodox neighborhood of bonaire. Brac was this the right address wrecked and dirty prams rusting bikes and scooters crowded the steps. If H Building Ultra Orthodox men watch shirts black coats and lodge black hats rushed past not looking at ABC producer who had an eye waiting on the footpath except for one man who was pushing a baby in a pram. He conspicuously moved closer to US alarmed. By these two men wearing colored clothing amidst crowds of black and white he parked himself in his placid by be nixed staring then he pushed the Pramod Fouad making him move so he could position himself directly across from me all without speaking. I might I contact wondering if he wanted to talk but he just stood at the spice between us clicking a PUMPKIN BETWEEN HIS TEETH CLICK. Click click stay. I looked at flood. Who SHRUGGED THE STANDOFF? Continued with more clicking. I didn't mind this was actually better than some of my previous interactions with ultra Orthodox men when doing a story about men resisting. Israel's conscription lows some allowed us to film in the giant Bible College while others stridently resisted my attempts to film them demonstrating on the streets while filming another story in the same ultra Orthodox neighborhood of Tel Aviv. One man tried to fight me and I hadn't even been filming him one Friday evening. Crowds of Ultra Orthodox men and children blocked dot car on Jerusalem's main highway shouting Shabbat remonstration for breaking the Sabbath by driving police in a truck barreled in scattering them like skittles before blasting the few who remained with a water cannon so by comparison one man standing uncomfortably close to us in clicking Pumpkin. Sade between his teeth was a fairly mild experience. It ended with the arrival of Mary. Bilan stylist fashion blogger and social media personality. A six foot tall colorfully dressed thirty nine year. Old Mother of five who also happens to be ultra Orthodox even though Mary carefully follows the many roles of Ultra Orthodox stress. I didn't notice she was doing sir. Married Ultra Orthodox. Women are required to cover their heads in public. But I didn't know Mary's Long Brown hair was a whig abroad. Orange jump was at odds with the normally muted tones. Worn by many ultra-orthodox women. Her long flowing skirt was so fashionable. I wasn't paying attention. To the fact that also met the strict modesty demands of the ultra Orthodox world. Mary's might a name for herself. Dressing like this in publishing pictures and videos on the social media platform instagram. She calls it modest fashion down playing. It's religious origins. She says Kate Middleton now. The Duchess of Cambridge is an exemplar of this trend which also appeals to women who are not religious modest. She tells me now. Maine's Classy a researcher of Ultra Orthodox culture at Tel Aviv. University seem at celts. Berg told me the same thing. The increased number of ultra Orthodox women in the workplace was leading to some mixing of fashion. Id's Dr Salzburg. Now Kosheh closed. She saw her ultra-orthodox colleagues wearing to work and the religious women in her workplace now being more daring with the address most of the fashion nuance was admittedly lost on me. But Mary said it's allowed religious women to express themselves while avoiding criticism from this strict communities and she showed me a remarkable example of the religious fashion business in the basement below this dingy apartment block we threaded our way past the broken prams bikes and cheap toys past giant rubbish bins in the dark recess below. The building scattering strike cats. As we walked down some steps to a small door disappointingly. There was a buzzer. Instead of a secret knock but three excited female faces appeared and the women inside lead us into a shining Lee brought space. What wools pink panels and down lights gave a glamorous look to this basement workshop and styling studio of Benign Brex most sought after week? Mike is There was six ultra-orthodox women inside busy making wigs that cost from five to thirteen thousand Australian dollars. The hair is human comes from Russia and Sri Lanka Blonde and rid of the most expensive color and h wig is made specifically for the woman ordering it. The process of making a wig for each person takes two to three months and is a creative endeavor. It's off the wigmakers. Proudly told me not just anyone can do it. In the back of the workshop individual hairs are sewn threaded onto tot black nets giving the impression of thick lush hair. That's difficult to distinguish from someone's natural growth. I didn't realize all the women were wearing weeks. So expertly with their fringes threaded and halons disguised styling in fact wigs like this guilty of bank to good some ultra orthodox rabbis who set the rules of dress and behavior for their communities have banned them saying instead that women must shave and cover their heads with scarves knitted caps. This makes the wigmakers very angry. The Torah the Jewish Bible doesn't say women must be ugly. They told me only that they must cover their heads. These women are nothing. Like what I'd been told to expect from the Ultra Orthodox Women Mary. Young and families have an average of seven kids. Women also worked to support their families while many husband studied the Torah full-time the female employment rate for Ultra Orthodox women is the same as the mainstream Israeli population. While for men. It's only fifty percent early marriage. Nd heavy burdens of child rearing and work main ultra Orthodox. Women are often portrayed as victims of a repressive religious environment. That's run by men but these brought fallacious. Women were not victims. They were successful entrepreneurs soon to move out of the basement to a biggest studio. This place was filled with laughter and smiles as we took photos and had the week making process explained to us. Men Don't normally come in here especially not foreign men. They told us so visit was unusual and exciting. In fact I realized I'd had almost no interaction at all with Ultra Orthodox women before I see them everywhere but they don't normally speak to me. The experience was so different. My many interactions with Alterra Orthodox men some have been positive but the human tendency is to remember the violent negative ones much more strongly. I wish they were more opportunities like this to say the ultra-orthodox weld in such a funny friendly way. Many Israelis resent the for their extremism reliance on government allowances and refusal to serve in the army also for opposing sicklers. Riley's non observance of religious rules such as taking public transport on the Sabbath. We'll selling non kosher food. I understand all of that living as I do in Jerusalem. Israel's most religious city but now I understand that there's a lot of progress and a lot to like about the ultra Orthodox and to appreciated adjusted to look more closely at what women were wearing
U.S. kills top Iranian general in Baghdad strike
"A U. S. drone strike blew up general Qassem Soleimani is vehicle outside Baghdad's airport early this morning this is a very dramatic event Tel Aviv University Susie Robbie says soul Amani was Iran second most powerful man behind only the supreme leader who is valley harsh retaliation for the targeted killing from Beijing to Paris there are fears of tension spiraling out of control in the Middle East the Pentagon says sold the money was killed because he was actively planning attacks on Americans retired army lieutenant colonel Daniel Davis worries those will now happen I can only imagine that this is going to put a target on mon American soldiers on American assets Sager make Connie at the Pentagon
"tel aviv university" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM
"We serve alongside the former president for the final six months of his life and comforted him after the death of former First Lady Barbara bush the statue will be installed in the east wing of the George H. W. bush presidential library and museum at Texas a and M. in college station Bankrate cancer one of the hardest cancers to treat most people who are diagnosed don't live five years after being diagnosed is just nothing they can do they try his team they use radiation the only cure for it is surgery and I actually have a relative who had successful surgery and he's been cured which sounds unbelievable yeah that's great idea is healthy and doing great I've got a very good friend who is dying of pancreatic Sir cancer along with these get two or three other cancers too and it's just all spreading through his body but this whole thing about pancreatic cancer is one of the toughest ones to treat because usually it's diagnosed in very late stages here at stage three or stage four and its metastasize by the time is discovered however there's a new treatment that's amazing being developed by Tel Aviv University and what it does is it it destroys pancreatic cancer cells by up to ninety percent after two weeks of daily injections of a small molecule known as P. J. thirty four it's kind of a matter of fighting cancer with cancer because the this P. J. thirty four causes the cancer cells to self destruct and leaves behind no traces of itself or any damage or any harm to any other system in your body they said that after being injected with a molecule daily for just fourteen days there were was reduction of ninety percent of the pancreatic cells in the tumor and there was one one mouse that they tested this on that all the cells were killed legally cured so now it's going to human trials and that could take at least two years to get the funding for that so it still awaits you imagine what it what it would take more than two minutes to get funding for this but whatever it is that if you could participate in a trial if you have no hope left in you can participate in a trial like this yeah please bring it on S. great yes the eight thirty five it K. L. I. F. and the time to check traffic again right now traffic on the fives years bill Jackson is sponsored by eBay looks like trouble yet on six thirty five west on your forest lane with a wreck there and very slow going all the way from olds as you head toward the high five in Richardson on seventy five central self funded belt line a small blocks the HOV lane in Arlington like twenty one stone passed Bowman springs there's an accident that's all in the right shoulder but it's slow from green oaks Boulevard with the onlookers also backed up on the two eighty seven in fort worth on the two eighty seven Martin Luther king freeway north of the river side direct blocks the left lane near Terrel and I twenty westbound past FM four twenty nine and acted it is reported so you want to surprise someone with a bike under the tree eBay has lots of bikes mountain bikes dirt bikes work out Blake so check eBay first and you'll always find an unmatched selection at a price you'll love with KLIF traffic on.
Early Butchers Used Small Stone Scalpels
"Analyzing the flashiest classiest objects recovered at ancient sites but now they're giving a second look at the waist and finding that it to tells tales about a culture for example eight thousand year old poop oop recently revealed parasitic infections among people who lived in settlements versus their hunter gatherer counterparts and now archaeologists have examined another overlooked artifact small stone flakes typically thought to be byproducts from the production of tools like hand axes and cleavers it was not easy to convince us at the community music venue to study these items because they were regarded as just as whites run by an archaeologist at Tel Aviv University his team studied two hundred eighty three stone flakes flakes found in Israel at a site inhabited by our homo erectus relatives half a million years ago they found evidence of use like small fractures along the edges of the inch long on flakes but they also discovered bits of bone and flesh still sticking to the tiny blades flesh. That could have come from elephants. The big mammals were much more widespread back back then and were a prominent source of protein for early humans in that area the team then tested replicas of the flakes to butcher wild boars and deer and sheep and they concluded that such tools would have been really useful to ancient hunters for skinning hides filleting meat and scraping every bit of nutrition out of an animal details and photos of the small scalpels apples are in the journal scientific reports. Barkai also says the tiny flakes suggests these people were more sophisticated than they get credit for was known existent instant at the time so they had to everything by themselves and the fact that they survived and thrived for hundreds of thousands of years tells me that they were highly capable highly intelligent. I'm sure that there were no less intelligent than any smells there. We wouldn't be here.
"tel aviv university" Discussed on KGO 810
"I'm John that sort of this is the John batch so shall not come home line conference of presidents of major American Jewish organizations twenty fourteen August the Gaza Strip and Israel the Negev have a conflict between Israel and the Hamas gangsters of the Israeli defense forces prevented much worse I attended that war we watched the rocketing of the Israelis this villages and the idea was the way to stop it they were dealing with attack tunnels they were dealing with rockets were being rained down on civilians I visited some civilian sites that had been bombed but during that fifty to a war a young lieutenant Haddad goals of it during a cease fire during the fifty days was attacked and killed by the Hamas gangsters his body has never been returned five years later we welcome his mother and father lay a golden is the chief executive of golden solutions a senior lecturer at affect a college in Tel Aviv seven a golden the live tennis fathers director of the gold sting gore Andy asper research center at Tel Aviv University they are very good evening to you why are you in New York who are you meeting with and how will this help the returns of the remains of your son good evening to you good evening to you as well we are here after about five years that about I've been killed and kidnapped by Hamas in Gaza well hello there that bargaining cheap you know at that those terrorists out how often do you know when they could mix Jill expect to get they'll add and sent and they're always really so we home now actually or no visit land and I mean the way out meeting very important people at the U. N. first and then the next week we will go to Washington until a couple of days both of them need some officials that can help the stories of location bring up the home and in public attention is one of the few weapons that you have against these terrorist who are are immune to any humanitarian plea U. N. security council passed resolution two four seven for the calls for the release of prisoners and missing permit persons kidnapped in armed conflict situations you help pass that I remember when you came to advocate for it has it given any additional legal groundwork or has it helped resolve any legal claim to international bodies so far yeah it's it's actually you step forward in terms of of using the international you meant to and low again they're always I mean that we all the we are all familiar with day you want to try and low as that I should not low as that day as these and to provide humanitarian aid to show people that that need help you know and as you know during the the last year and most of the international community is highly involved in my well I need your manager in eight to Gaza but what happened a year and a half ago when we had the special security council that I gave my evidence sample for so every Patea beers legal case showing said at that actually holding Hamas I'm not holding how dial and a and and any day they don't treat for our name and other so G. L. O. and sold it for standing by a nation of the international you many town low we have the alleys service starting with violating your money Terry she's try L. than a bag kidnapping helpless since it was one day ago kills good renting funded some very L. A. Uman dignity etcetera etcetera now these three sent resolution to four seven four he's a a a a a great breakthrough in terms that he says that's when ever you haven't conflict this is I think to be done when a green and a unique she ate that is to return the missing persons and the remains of that that I mean it when talking about agreements ease he can be a ceasefire agreement Ole Ole and workers so this is very very relevant to what is happening now in the region especially we say American initiative hole grand in our region so all in all it we are here actually at first of all there we were invited by days secretary general Dennis and people is an amazing good to me saying that with us came also offers diving Cortland and or or low down and all of them and actually the whole the goal of the work we've got and where is she came to implement implement that the solution in our region excessive value because it's actually and we hope it will really help to bring the ball very soon he's a very decent man and I think I he has raised it with us is concerned about this but let me ask you have have the Europeans or any of the other you meditate donors to Gaza been receptive to the new legal framework of quote no wait until all peel W's and K. I. A.'s are accounted for and returned yeah this is a good question actually there for the last two years we've been invited the to the European Parliament and the European Union and mad at error because it's not a pleasant that piece of countries form the donor countries and this the I mean first of all day the money can always relevant to all of them that provide donate big money to Gaza Dale actually others want to be everyone that will by the manager and head to check that the ones that get the humanitarian aid and comply with the principles of the low so in Iraq it now because where they had in the spending by rage and this means that the homes to be built the donor it's clear that violation and be mongers town of about so we met met we have been meeting with those that pieces last year I ended that and and and and a lot before but now at a busy school during the discussion with the secretary general he actually agreed to approach and the leader of the oaks countries that are that are now coming on September for the general said Sam be at the U. N. and actually install them according to the business solution because now it's not just talking about the loan now that a solution is health is is there is there to say and the day framing all of actually doing the right thing I mean this is not the only did no one else and them and may I just think that day secretary general actually agreed to do he still in stock he's an invoice and as you know we have at least at Nicole I'm not been all that special envoy for peace in our region that the ego back and go back and forth from is applied to god that and he personally me he is and while so he is now a good guy to leave the that's all first of all by raising awareness but then bye bye by doing the right thing you're now and we don we are not to become a real not Gloria I'm just the mother that hope that right by implementing this convolution actually we we are doing the right way to return have dial and not give in to the bed like Megan they met black made it out of that of those terrorists that initially that's what their intention by by kidnapping also to their goals in as the chief executive of golden solutions to senior lectured affect a college in Tel Aviv her husband sim card is the director of the calls him car and he asked for a research centre at Tel Aviv University the young man dead these five years how dark gold in the second lieutenant in the idea of defending the people of Israel and as it happens he was also upset defending me and my producer Lee Mason because we were being rocketed along with everybody else.
Male Bats Up Mating Odds With Mouth Morsels
"This is science Americans sixty seconds science. I'm Karen Hopkin sharing a meal is a standard first step in the mating rituals of many mammals, but Egypt fruit, bats take splitting an entree to a whole other level because males that allow females to take the food, right? Out of their mouths are repaid with reproductive rights and are more likely to sire offspring with their favorite female fruit finagler 's, that's according to a study in the journal current biology, a couple years back researchers noticed that in fruit bat colonies, some bats forage for food while. Other simply snatch it from the forager's mel's. Offices for expanding this Yossi avail of Tel Aviv university has studied these bets for years. Maybe the scroungers were relatives he says, or maybe they're just socially dominant bullies. We observe the mostly scroungers are females. Got the researchers thinking about something of great importance to most animals, reproduction specifically wondering whether. Might than mate with them males that provide them with food. This was. Sex food. I officers that we just you've Ellen his colleagues monitored, the interactions among bats in their colony for more than a year. And the check the paternity of the baby bets that were born what they found is that females were more likely to make babies with those males that provided free meals. But you've Bill says that the process is not strictly transactional. Sometimes they took a lot of footfalls civic individual of made with him. What's important is, is what we think is, is the bonds between the dome. So you this individual is the main provider of the female than the ability that they made. That means that offering free lunches, no guarantee for an Emmers male. But it does up his odds. And unlike human males that boys clearly learned that it's in their romantic interest to chew with their mouths open. Thanks for listening for scientific Americans sixty seconds science. I'm Karen Hopkin.
"tel aviv university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"See oval is a professor of Tel Aviv university in Israel where I met him his button up to see what he could tell me about about Sikhs -perience of time. We will never be inside the bads brain. I wish I could be born again is about but probably not happen. One of the ways to get close to understanding what they're about brain is doing is by trying to very carefully these apart different characteristics of the echo to see what it cares about. We think it cares about time. For example, let's manipulate time. It's changed the time of day goes response. So I think bring one of the budget is going to be trained. So you can see what about looks like a man short distance. Yep. You heard that? Right. You'll see trains bats. And he's bringing onto me. Okay. So you'll back you'll see any bro friend. So this is big Brown that it's an adult. He say big his head looks like the size of my thumb that she's creating actually you cannot hear it because it's funny. Maybe we can bring back then you would hear it. But I can see. Yeah. I can feel her shivering anything sound as if she could get cute I discovered this bats name was Abigail and that sound she was producing is echoed location. That's how she in radio inverted commas sees the world she sends out. It's a quick is wait to see how long it's abounds back. And that's how she gets a sense of spatial environment. You'll see works with Abigail in this specialized room that we're in surrounded by high speed cameras and microphones the recalled the best behavior in great detail. So we're using the Seville vanity setup which allows us to record the bat signals. Negotiation signals, and then manipulate them. And then emit sounds back about about perceives objects that are not necessarily there say you're sensually changing the time it takes for that signals. Come back, Bill messy with his mind. We have I echo played back after a delay of ten milliseconds and the next after fifteen seconds. And then the next one after twenty seconds for the bat. This seemed like they object is moving backwards moving away from it. Why is not doing this? What do you understand about a bats perception of time? I I wanna say something about flicker fusion and the equivalent maybe was bats and bats depend on sound emission in all to receive information. So whenever they so when using Ecuador -cation when using sonar using sound they emit sound then receive echoes, right? So they would only updates from information input. When they emit sounds. So this can actually control their acoustic flicker fusion, right? If you wish they do. So when about is flying in empty environment where? Few obstacles and perhaps snow returns to encounter. Pray. It will sometimes emit sounds only once per second that would be equivalent to a flicker fusion rate of one hurts which is very very slow on the other hand about can change and it can go up to of two hundred emissions per second. When it is. For example, the last final stage of attacking an insect. So the Bakken and bats constantly Justice rates the rate in which they acquire information about the world, according to how fast they want to acquire information. And what is performing are? They hunting prey are. They an environment with an out of obstacles where you have to constantly in quickly. No going to change what's happening on the things about can can just sometimes don't play home. But I ride my bike. And I try opening and closing my eyes at one hurts like minimum rate of bad to see do. I acquire enough information in order to navigate using visable. And it's it's an interesting experience. I tried to their cars around, of course. Great. So they can completely. Choose the resolution of this century environment to match the the names of the situation of the rate of updating changes in that means you are not perceiving the world fast or slow. I don't vise. Anyone try? You'll see cycling experiment alert does seem like a fun way to gain. The it's amazing.
"tel aviv university" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"All right. Some sad news. You don't always like unicorns and flowers and puppies and small children, but we have to start with them. Sad news for those of you that tens of thousands of people. This is going to affect your probably going to say now, what should I do blackberry messenger? Yes. VM is shutting down on may thirty first. I know the shock. I'm only kidding. It was actually a joke. Only nine people are currently using blackberries messenger. And you say, ladies and gentlemen, just an example the fund that we have here week after week as we talk about living the best digital lifestyle ever. It's called the Kim commando show, and you can find us and over four hundred top stations across the United States and around the globe on American forces network radio. It's called the Kim commandos show because I am can command. Blackberry messenger. Didn't even know. It was still out there. Listen, the phone lines are open. I'm sure you have at least a question, I can lend some might trusted advice to the numbers simply one triple eight eight to five fifty to fifty four is way to join us. Once again, that's whole free numbers when triple eight eight to five fifty to fifty four and some interesting items that crossed my desk, and my screen that you need to know about as we talk about tomorrow's technology today. Big news is that you know, about three D printers, you can three the print just about anything coasters parts and unsmashed Qatar. Well in a major breakthrough some scientists at Israel Tel Aviv university as three reprinted heart. But it doesn't do the same that hearts are supposed to do which is pumpad just yet. Let me explain just like a regular printer uses ink. Scientists used a human patients tissues stem cells and collagen, specialized three d printers. Create the heart now because they're using the patient's on tissues and cells. This was definitely risk reduce the risk rather of the heart rejecting after transplant, although the hardest small this one is about the size of a Ravitz, the three D printed heart as cells blood vessels, ventricles and chambers the hard can contract, but it cannot make the full pumping action yet in ten years experts predict that in our hospitals were actually going to have Oregon printers. I'm just hoping by then they're printer won't jam up. Like mine does every once in a while at home. But seriously sounds like these scientists have their hearts in the game. Worked hard on.
"tel aviv university" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM
"All right. I'm sad news. You don't be always like unicorns and flowers and puppies and small children. But we have to start with some sad news for those of you that tens of thousands of people. This is going to affect your probably going to say now, what should I do blackberry messenger? Yes. Bb 'em is shutting down on may thirty first. No, it's a shock. I'm only kidding. It was actually a joke. Only nine people are currently using blackberries messenger. And you say, ladies and gentlemen, just an example the fund that we have here week after week as we talk about living the best digital lifestyle ever. It's called the Kim commando show, and you can find us and over four hundred top stations across the United States and around the globe on American forces network radio. It's called the Kim commando show because I m Kamanda. Blackberry messenger. Didn't even know. It was still out there. Listen, the phone lines are open. I'm sure you have at least a question, I can lend some my trusted advice to the numbers simply one triple eight eight to five fifty to fifty way to join us once again that toll-free numbers when triple eight eight to five fifty to fifty four and some interesting items that cross my desk at my screen that you need to know about as we talk about tomorrow's technology today. Big news, you know, about three D printers, you can three the print just about anything coasters parts and unsmashed guitar. Well in a major breakthrough some scientists at Israel as Tel Aviv university as three D printed heart, but it doesn't do the same that hearts are supposed to do which is pumpad just yet. Let me explain just like a regular printer uses ink. Scientists used a human patients tissues stem cells and collagen, specialized three D printer to create the heart now because they're using the patient's on tissues and cells. This was definitely risk reduce the risk rather of the heart rejecting after transplant, although the hardest small this one is about the size of a rabbit's, the three D printed heart as cells blood vessels, venture, Kohl's and chambers. The hard can contract, but it cannot make the full pumping action yet in ten years experts predict that in our hospitals were actually going to have Oregon printers. I'm just hoping by then they're printer won't jam like mine does.
Scott Carr, Researcher And Israel discussed on WFTL Programming
"As part of a research study and Israel. Scientists have printed the world's first three d heart with blood vessels. Correspondent Scott Carr. Has that? This stage scientists doing the work Ken print three pink and blue rabbit size hearts, but lead researcher, professor towel. Devere Tel Aviv university says larger human hearts, basically require the same technology. What really sets the study apart by taking a biopsy of fatty tissue. The researchers use patient's own cells and biological materials like sugars and proteins to service so called bio
"tel aviv university" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"An increasing and more loud conversation about an accession parts of the spec. Now, the main issues of the Palestinian question if you Judas and literally the seniors. If these of. Then what is shit? So I think this is we are witnessing in new phase in politics and in regional politics over. No, I think that's that's enough for this. Ryan is a right of Tel Aviv university with Gerald fire Stein of the Middle East institute or something than this. The fact you're I think you're right. Not only enough despair. But certainly I think enough for a very rich conversation and let me go back and begin with a point that you've age. Early on in your in your comments, and that is that while much of the coverage of the election in. Israel, at least as a wiz perceived in the west and the United States was really focused Benjamin Netanyahu, and what it might mean in terms of his reelection. But but one of the interesting aspects of this race was as you said that the distinctions at least in terms of the Palestinian issue the distinction between Benjamin Netanyahu and his coalition is allies and the opposition Ben Gad's and the group around his blue and white Pete and others really was not significant. The fact was that Ben again said also that he was not in favor of Palestinian state. So it wasn't like, for example. Nineteen. Nineteen ninety nine.
"tel aviv university" Discussed on WJR 760
"W Smith show. News talk seven sixty WJR. Oh my God. On this sixteen th day of April twenty nineteen. The world has just changed dramatically with what you just said dick, this is as when you said the following news story is extremely important. I wondered what it was going to be. And I wondered if you were over playing it, and you are not no, I I use the worst two penalties. And that's what this is stupendous to be able to three d print a working heart. Imagine what that means right using the patient's own cells. So that the chances for rejection are reduced and the chances for a much longer life or increased today with this knowledge that they're on this track. And if they can reproduce the complicated heart. It's a pump. I know and lots of heart surgeons of joked with me over the years that they were high tech plumbers. I understand all of that. You've heard that before. But think of all the other organs now because if you can do a heart you can do other organs. Well. At the end of the story. I pointed out that this doctor who was the leader of this big big project at Tel Aviv university pointed out that you know, in ten years or so ten years, the best the best hospitals would have these three D printed devices to be able to do this. So so it's years down the road. But one thing that you left out about the importance, and what would be available Paul W is the actual heart right now. There are all these people on heart transplant lists. And you figure how many of them were really get a heart. This will be the ability to print your own heart, your own personalized heart. Right. Well, I certainly didn't mean to leave anything out in. No. But but one of the, you know, one of the things you need is the actual heart. And now, they're they can rent it. Well, soon they'll be able to print it three date and then train it to act like a heart as you mentioned using our own stem cells at cetera. The question now will become how much it will cost who gets to get one. And who doesn't that's what's ahead of us from an ethical standpoint that follows every major stride in medicine. Very good. Very good. All right. It is seven. That's big big news stupidity. Almost hard to believe. It is indeed.
"tel aviv university" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Seven seven D O C D A L. So scientists have printed the world's first three d heart. It is so cute. It's a little cherry size little. And very these researchers Tel Aviv university. And they created this little miniature organ, it's the size of a rapid heart. Now cannot pump blood, but they were able to out of a biopsy of human fat cells and three D printing capabilities made this little baby heart is kid the day. Anyway. It's the size of a cherry. The hardest believed to be the first ever to have been printed with cells blood vessels and camers. Now, they say the hearts will need to work, obviously. And you know, and a lot more works that have to be put into it before they could pump blood, but the scientists are going to hopefully begin trials later this year research is Tel Aviv university in Israel unveiled decrease today and explained how it was made with human cells now tall, they're led the project, and he's had people have managed to three D print the structure of the heart in the past, but not with cells or with blood vessels. He added is the first time anyone anywhere has successfully engineered and printed an entire heart. Replete was cells blood vessels ventricles in chambers, and the organism about the size of rabbits heart track like a muscle, but cannot do full pumping motion. Well, that makes sense, and it was made of cells up volts applied from a sample fatty tissue. Take from humid patient beginning by multiplying, the cells to produce small patches of heart tissue, the scientists then were able to build a whole organ, so they had to work out. How to expand the cells make enough to produce an entire human heart. They've been able to baby hearts they've got to work on, you know, printing, a bigger one and as high resolution printer, they say would be needed to print the smallest tiny blood vessels. And you see how it's being made. It's it blows my mind and. The technology is a little complex, but very they say the technique may one day be able to produce somewhat do heart using recycled cells from their own body. And if it's your own cells, you have less of a chance of rejecting it. They say maybe ten years there will be organ printers in the finest hospitals around the world. The spleen appendix gall bladder kidney even lung could be removed without killing the patient later allowing them to be candidates for trials. So the next stages of Israel Isreaeli teams research will be trying to teach the three D printed hearts to beat like living one. So they got get the nerves. They also have to have the impulse the electrical impulse. So it's pretty exciting stuff. Last year. I guess in Newcastle. Scientists printed corneas now cornea transplants from needed for people to prevent blindness, and they were able to do that they're able to even make spinal cords now. Experts at the university of California, San Diego restored the walk in a billion paralyzed mice by printing a spinal cord, they created a scaffold loaded it with neural stem cells onto the sights of severe spinal cord injury the implants than grew new nerves and tissues and attached to the existing spine to repair it and restore muscle control. That's fantastic. And then get this Daily Mail. The researchers at the university Toronto created a skin gun. A skin gut. It's glue gun like device that could three D print layers of the skin on debate. And it was able to treat severe flesh foods, can you imagine squirting skin like, basically stem cells. Generated sheets pros proteins on five Britons that helps heal wounds collagen, I'm pretty incredible stuff. I huge fan of these types of things. So, you know, well done scientists doing this fascinating fascinating stuff. One eight seven.
"tel aviv university" Discussed on KOMO
"Starting to get crowded just south of highway eighteen to Ellington, southbound I five slow right around the Pierce county line as you had towards fifty fourth in five your next KOMO traffic at three or four KOMO forecast now, and we are mostly dry for today and through tonight, but a chance of showers returns for tomorrow afternoon and tomorrow night, sunshine back. Again for Wednesday and then some showers for Wednesday night into Thursday. It's middle April in Seattle after all low sixties, very warmest will get this week. But it's probably going to be another day or two until downtown Seattle hits that sixty degree Mark right now. It's fifty five at KOMO news. Komo news time to fifty five. Major medical breakthrough in Israel brings us one step closer to three D printing, human organs, ABC's Giordani Miller reports from Jerusalem. Tel Aviv university of printed the world, I three D heart with human tissue and blood vessels. It's the size of a rabbit's heart. The key breakthrough are the blood vessels in ventricles, or vascular the hope is that this will allow the three D printed heart to function like a real heart with further research tall veer the lead. Scientist says his work will pave the way for three D printing of human organs using patient cells. What he hopes will one day make organ donations obsolete. Giordano Miller ABC news to Roussel wildlife. Officials say they relocated a bear. Who decided to take a stroll through Tennessee factory? The four hundred pound black bear walked through the Denso plant in Maryville last week. He was seeing just casually trudging through the facility on surveillance video seemingly unbothered by surroundings. The animal was shot with a tranquilizer.
Researchers create 3D print of heart using harvested human tissue
"Fire. Scientists are calling it a major medical breakthrough an artificial heart with human tissue and blood vessels, CBS news. Vicki Barker has the story it's tiny about the size of cherry. But it's a world. I finally printed in themselves on the human self and created such conflicts geometry Fajar now to have newer of Tel Aviv university. If the researchers succeeded teaching the printed hearts to beat they can try transplanting them into animal models. They say that. If all goes, well, printing off Neuharth could become a routine procedure in another
"tel aviv university" Discussed on This Week in Science
"All right. Well, moving on. If anyone wants to talk about it talk to us about it on Twitter or send us an Email. Let us know. But this is this weekend. Science Justin, tell me story starting not the one the cube because I got sent a story moments before going on air that blew my mind. Like, no story has done in a very long time. Okay. So it's sort of a pop quiz kind of thing. I want you to design something to catch your amplify sound. I'm not talking about electric software or anything with that in analog like a physical thing that can catch or amplify sound. What would that device look like at like at like at a cone like a like a cone Radha or no? Let's. And and it was designed took, you know, time to come up with is so fundamental to acoustic collection that it might not be so surprising that something you volved this shape over billions of years would have the ability to hear like different shapes of ears. Right. And if I was talking about different shapes of ears focused on picking up different frequencies of some sort or different wavelengths of sound different types of sound. This would seem like I was telling you an obvious tail. But if instead, I told you I was talking about the shapes of flowers in their ability. Pick up a coup sticks from the environment. That's when you go. A long time ago. I did a story about bats using blades of grass that were tube as projection to be able to echo locate. Yeah. So so this is this is where we we have Tel Aviv university for lilac had any whose name. I might be mispronouncing eighty. Had me team looked at evening primrose and found that within minutes of sensing by brations from pollinator wings, the plant temporarily increased the concentration of sugar in their flowers nectar. In fact, the flowers themselves basically worked like like you said the year horn, right? So they were able to pick up very specific frequencies of in this case B's wings while turning out and sort of filtering out sounds like wind wrestling other plants who were probably also trying to tune themselves to the passing be to test the primroses in the lab hadn't east team expose plants to five sound treatments. Silence. Recorded sounds of honeybees from four inches away..
"tel aviv university" Discussed on Application Security PodCast
"I I think you know, I didn't have the military experience with the computers. But there are obviously different feeds into it. There's a lot of union. So we don't know about eighty two hundred. But there's a lot of units that are not as well known because they're actually better. So there's a lot of history lot of analogy work going on in their hunt. Seems so eventually soldiers come out in the open, startups or companies. Yes. As a lot of calendar. How is it university system also pumping out some people from a security perspective more than other places? I would say that for generally that's not the case yet cut their couple of of colleges that are trying to do more security programs. It's mostly graduate programs. Not undergrad. I think the past few years saw them are starting to put some into that. And I think that's also partly because we've been doing a lot of interaction with the university's Jenner hosted this year Tel Aviv university. The last few years where other technical colleges second attraction also feeds back the other way. Also, so they're starting to also have a bit more security sometime. It's probably a lesson learned for other chapters out there in the universe that having a partnership with a local university is a good good feeder because you must have gotten some people that were just computer science students at just went. Oh, look, there's something happening here. I think I'll go or teachers that said, hey, send you know, until you get the day off of Senate new to go in the ten this event because it's here on campus. So and usually find somebody in the university, the professor did wants to do more in cybersecurity. And that's how we can partner with them in that feeds on their internal agenda to build a separate security program. In the investing and we've had talks in Israel coming from graduates who but their faces for talking apps of Israel. So those very interesting stuff. Not going to give gives us more that academe ick perspective that we tend to not like at least the big conferences knapsack USA, the U. We tend not to get a lot of that academic lease. It doesn't maybe it submitted. But they don't make it to the final kind of setup. So yes, that's pretty pretty cool. I would point out that addition to the universities and colleges is actually really interesting program going out now high schools led by chemistry education at the army to the part of the matriculation exam. One of the choices that students can have is they call cyber defense program. I mean, they don't really learn hacking and stuff like that. Just probably a good thing to knock each budget fifteen year olds in over. Yeah. So what they do teach them is, you know, really in-depth program. So it's python. They learn in-depth networking data stamp on the protocols apart from the operating systems. So that when they graduate in go into those units in the army already have a very strong basis, how to do those things, and it's really smart programme because up until last year also on this here, but up until last year, they didn't interaction with a lot of people from the industry that experienced people have stitches broadened people by myself in a lot of other people that with experiences security in programming them into mentor high school kids. After the break will hear from the team about how they draw people to come and attend the events that they host in Israel. The application security.
Smarter Pricing Could Ease Parking Frustration
"This is science Americans sixty seconds science. I'm Christopher Dodd Yata. If you drive in the city, you've no doubt experienced the frustration circling block after block after block cruising parking. But scientists who study that phenomenon have a solution to free up more spots. You make them more expansive. So people have to decide whether to balk father away and Bailey's closer and be more. It's Benneton as system scientists at Tel Aviv university. San Francisco has piloted a program like that that raises parking rates based on demand, and it's been shown to reduce cruising. But the censors required for those systems can cost millions of dollars to install an operating Benneton says so instead writing in Tripoli, intelligent, transportation systems magazine, he and his colleague near Fomin describe an algorithm that can determine smart pricing without the use of sensors. They tested on the Israeli city of but yum near Tel Aviv. I they divide the city and disowns the estimate the parking demand in each stone by calculating the number of parts and offices there, and then they factor in parking supply in the area, along with how wealthy potential Parker's might be with that data the algorithm suggested pricing for each sewn that would guarantee a ninety percent occupancy rate of parking spots citywide. Meaning ten percent of spots were always available to drivers willing to pay the price regardless of neighborhood. Of course, not everyone will agree that jacking up parking prices will ease driver frustrations. Like last time benenson proposed hiking rates for city residents about one hundred react sill the web, and the ninety nine of them that said that they never third such as Jupiter statement from the professors, and I should be burnished a buyer that ultimately he says, it'll be up to cities themselves to gauge their residents political appetite for an easier parking spot. Thanks for listening for scientific American sixty seconds science. I'm Christopher dot. Oh.