20 Burst results for "Three Five Minute"
Interview With Robert Sumwalt, Chairman NTSB, Retired
"Robber. Why don't you just give us a little brief I don't know three five minute Synopsis of your career. How how do you go from from a high school kid to becoming chairman of the national transportation safety while that's a great question. I've been wondering the same thing for a number of years so I i've i've been extremely fortunate You're right. I did start flying in high school By the time. I had graduated from high school. I i had my private and then of course went to college a few months later and i marched into the dean of students office after i've been at the university for just about three weeks in explain to him why we needed a flying club and then he sat down and proceeded to tell me all the reasons why that was not going to happen and on the way out and by the way this was the university of south carolina and on the way out. I said gosh. I just thought since clemson had flying club since one thousand nine hundred ninety eight i thought south carolina needed one and He said Sit back down young man and within about five months we had our first airplane For those who are not That aware is you can imagine having to state supported schools in a tiny state. There's quite a rivalry between those two between those colleges unfortunately clemson as the one with the with the football team the question is did clemson really have a flying club. Well you know as a seventeen year old. I was probably known to exaggerate things a little bit. But but to the best of knowledge. I think they they did so high school. What what what's next were you. You became a pilot of course next career that led you to the ntsb. Yeah i did. Of course fly all through college and i was hired by the university To be their pilot when they bought a brand new piper navajo chieftain in nineteen. Seventy nine had not finished school yet. But i was doing school and flying full time for the university. I flew there for two years. And then in february of eighty one got hired by p modern lines which of course got bought by by us air us
Anya Taylor-Joy, 'Emma'
"Then go see Emma which is Jane austen and which stars my guest today on Youtube or joint so welcome. Thank you for having me. It's great when I was an English major in school and we studied Jane Austen. Those of us that loved her. We called ourselves Jane Nights. We really thought wow. She just knows what's going on but Jane austen herself said about Emma. Maybe I'm the only one that actually is going to like her. Yeah so that didn't scare. You did it no. It was the reason I wanted to do. Yeah I sat down with director and I just said there's this quote from Jane Austen's Emma and I only want to do this role if I'm allowed to really stick to that because there'd been this thing about female characters being made very likeable and very easy to like and the thing that I found miss delicious about was I wanted. The audience in watching her journey have moments where they wanted to leap into the screen and shake her because she's being such a broad and you know roll their eyes at her doing something and misled but also when you finally get to her redemption and when she starts learning that people are not toys. I wanted them to really feel something for her. Because no human being is black or white. They're all these different shades of gray and That's that's what I wanted for my m well when you said that I started to feel all these different shades feeling good. It's good to have different well a lot of times and it happens from television. You're basically told that somebody's good or bad. And when we first meet in La we see her as this matchmaker manipulator. My friends should only be with people. I think are suitable when you read desk because this interpretation is as Jane Austen wrote it. It's set in the eighteen. Ten fifteen eighteen fifteen and and yet what does it say to a modern audience right now? I think Jane austen is a brilliant satirist and she has created in her dissection of this small town situation which very easily lends itself to high school. A working office. That's why clueless was so successful and something that I really love is people are people no matter where you go and no matter what censure year in the rules change but the human heart and the human emotions they stay the same and so in our version of Emma. We wanted to show everybody that these are flesh and blood human beings that are hot messes. Ninety-nine percent of the time and despite the fact that there will corseted and looking beautiful and have you know their little ridicules and stuff. They're still really upset. That they didn't tell the guy that they liked at the end of the ball that they liked them. And now it's all going to get messed up and my friend likes. Oh my goodness oh drama. That's happening now. It will never really go out of style. So it's it is the same in many ways except for the wardrobes. Yes it's the rules. There are very specific rules and it was important for us to adhere to them very strictly. So that whenever we did deviate from the rules it was a moment. So for instance. You just didn't really touch people back bet and like sometimes you held hands like that but it wasn't really a done thing and so when you have a bull seen between Emma and Mr Knightley in their hands squeeze second longer. You're like God. Someone can open a window Jane austen. It's revolutionary yeah. What's happened in terms of those little gestures and it was strange too because talk a little about your director and writer in this movie. The women are kind of the prime movers behind this version of him. Yes absolutely and you could really feel that onset. Eleanor Casson Who adapted the screenplay? He's just so funny and so wonderful because there were moments that we were playing one of the scenes in something didn't quite work out and we wanted to add live but then she would be the ad-lib translator in Austin. If that makes sense you'd run up to Elinor and be like I want to say this and she'd go okay and much like that's the Austin a speech a bit and awesome was just. She was so into everything that we were doing. And she's a real romantic at heart and so all of these scenes if you've done a really good. Seeing awesome would be crying like sheer joy tears becoming on their face and that is an actor as a wonderful thing to witness. Because you're like I did a good job. That was good but for for autumn. You're that's the first time that she directed a feature film the photographer video director. What was that like? Did you feel comfortable completely? I've worked with a lot of first time filmmakers and I never approached them any differently to say you know I might Shamlan. Who's made so many different films with each person is unique and has their own unique way of working something? I did really love about awesome. Though is I think a great skill you can have as director is not being afraid to say. I don't know and allowing the Group of people that you've you know to come together and help fix the problem and awesome brilliant adopt. Because she'd have this whole big great sweeping idea and then scheduling why. She turned me and go. What do I do? I don't know what to do in this situation. I was like okay. Yeah I guess I do know what to do and then we can. You know you could problem solve together. I think the lack of ego in that aspect is a really wonderful thing for directed to have your because you could take the opposite tack if that. Yeah I do what? I don't know what I'm doing now but you think I'm trying to think the first thing I saw was the which which was this amazing movie and again for Robert Eggers. It's the it's the first time but what's going on in that movie. It's so beautiful. Well Black Phillip. The goat no and the looks that you're doing. How have you changed now in all these years? What is it three or four? What we you like that first day on the set the witch as opposed to how you are now when you do not. That much has changed in terms of childlike wonderment. I love making films and I love being around people who make films and so anytime. I'm not in front of the camera. I'm like hanging out with sound guys go. How are you doing this? What does this button do? And oh can I push the Dalai on this next shot or something like that? I still get really excited about it. it's my Disneyland. It's where I want to be. I better at understanding how taxing the workers and especially lost year. I Made Emma. I had a day off at rights movie. I had a day off. And then I did a limited series for net flicks and that finished December twenty third five minutes. You starting something in March. I learned how to not pace myself. Because I'm not exactly pacing myself and I've learned how to take care of my own inner environment in a different way because if you're consistently just hemorrhaging out emotions for people and and building all of these worlds. There has to be some things that you take with you from each project in order to make sure that you yourself are safe. Well what can you take books? You buy read a lot of books handles. I spend as much time with animals as I possibly can. I love my friend. Philip I wanted Black Phillip I don't want to know where he is right now. I've been a vegetarian since I was eight. So I haven't ingested him so that makes me feel but If I if I could have pet that I could travel around with. I would love that but Spending lots of time in my own head writing music writing poetry just feeding myself or feasting on art that that gets me going. I don't know when you have the time to do all that you're doing because a lot of times you're living with that character and you don't want to get out of that character's at Yeah. I mean at the beginning so I always used to read a lot and then when I first started acting I found it hard to read and then in this lost year because I was jumping from Amazon head to my characters. Sandy's head an inhabitant of these different worlds reading a book was actually the only way that I could get people to not touch
3 Aviator Guests Who Flew The F117
"Today we have not one two three we Aviators who flew the F.. One seventeen so with us today. We have colonel at Whitley. We have colonel. Ralph Goetchel and colonel. Ganja Gentlemen thank all of you for being here. We also have their wives with us here. They were able to join us so Just want to thank the six of you for making the trip up to to Oshkosh Wisconsin. Shearson time on this pleasure absolutely so and also they'll be joining us tonight for. EA Speaker series which For those are you listening. It's too late for you but make sure you missed a good one guy you know especially that one part but do check our local to the oshkosh area. Ever want to make a trip sometime. When it's not air venture be sure to check our social media on our website and our online newsletter for for future dates for this for the series so with that of course I guess I'll I'll kick it over to you to kind of ask what we usually ask for the introductory questions for our I guess one of my favorite questions ask because everybody has a story What I made you WanNa fly well for me? As a child growing up I was the child of a World War Two veteran. My Dad worked for a company in which there was is a retired Military Aviator who was the president and CEO of textile the organization being from the South and he was a big collector of military aircraft. And he he shared this collection with the people who work for his organization and so we as kids. We just climb all over a variety of military aircraft and been a little bit older than these other guys I Remember Korea Had Our tendency to visit the local airport just watching it but what the moment that really struck me was when I had my first Ryder t thirty. The three in the backseat. My time is that My choices were go through. ROTC in college or not go to college and be a grunt in the United States are going to be at Phnom and frankly when I went to field training between my sophomore junior year and had that first orientated applied on ever get get visit. Myrtle Beach Airforce Base took off on their forget we broke ground on a cloudy sky and that contrast to the ocean and the white sand. And I said Gosh. Gosh this is what I WANNA do. That was that moment that really struck out for me and I had a great again in front seat and that was that was a magic moment for me. That's awesome How about you Colonel Jill? We're like to point to say that my father who was in the military inspired mutation Taeb restrained to be AAA battery commander so that didn't feel bad but my mother was a navy wave during World War Two and it was a linked trainer operator and she brought with her the navy how to fly manuals and all the things that I just devoured in junior high and high school. I lived on a ranch in central Florida that was in the running line for the navy. Pine Castle air to ground range or GonNa rage and so I could be down there shoveling horse apples or whatever it is that at a ranch boy does it'd be threes and fours and four eight. Five eight vigilantes roaring overhead on looking up and Goya looks like a lot more fun than down here and I did a little investigation allegation and found out that the navy guys running aircraft carrier. And there's no women on carrier knows no beer on the carrier and that that launched launched me on a on a career near fourth. Although my dad wasn't an aviator was on the Coast Guard World War Two timeframe when I was young very young he took me to an EA gathering back when it was in Rockford. And I got my first flight in a gypsy. Moth Open Air. I don't remember eight or nine years old in it's kind of set a spark. My father was always aviation suzy's and then as I was getting into high school I just thought the flight fighters be like the greatest job in the world early in high school. Had I had a cousin that went to the Air Force Academy and I got to thinking I was also the oldest of seven children in the finances of going to college made made a huge difference if the government was sending me to college and I got a chance to be a pilot. Boy that'd be cool owes able to get into the Air Force Academy train their want to go to pilot training and it was just kind of always been my goal to head in that direction. I didn't necessarily have specific specific path but worked out and there. We have how that's awesome. That's really cool. You have an EA if you're early flight and that's pretty wild. It's grown a bit Rockford. We noticed it so we just heard your first experience in an airplane What about the what? What did you was the first plane? Overflowing well following pilot training. No now you just mean like as a kid but as I said in the t thirty three that's an awesome. I fly has an awesome and of course it there in that timeframe There was a program in. ROTC for juniors and sophomores to Get their pilot. License called the flight instruction program and I went through that and of course into the air force and on the pilot training but my first airplane eh operation and was the F. One hundred which kind of an interesting about that as a kid growing up I mentioned that my first flight and the t thirty three was There'll beach airforce. Base happened to be two three fifty four th wing air flying f one hundred's so as a kid. I got a lot of Hans and I never thought that I'd be one of those guys flying the F. One hundred it's an amazing airplane. Yes it is about you. My first light was in a was in a Tri Pacer and my I had a I had a friend in elementary school was interested in aviation as well and my brother and we saved our money and we parents take us out your fort and got a little introductory flight And the next one after that was on my way to the Air Force Academy Outta me. My Kademi lays officer now. This central Florida had a steer men and he put me up in the German to go flying and that open cockpit Pitt. Experience was quite a thrill that is pretty cool at the step up from a Tri Pacer. Quite a bit so we'll talk a little bit about how you guys transitioned into the F. One seventeen program And currently I guess we should start with you since you you were there for pretty early on to keep household about that yes and the late nineteen eighties. I received my backup of it in late late. Nineteen Eighty I was just finishing the eight and fighter weapons school and being reassigned their analysis to be the assistant operations officer in that unit. Something I'd really want to do for some time really looking forward to it but no sooner had I arrived in the squadron and I got a phone phone call from the gentleman I had never met before. who asked me if he could meet me a specific building a specific perfect room at a specific time in several weeks ahead? This guy's name was Bernard Bob Jackson Quite a character in his own right in On the predetermined date and time I arrived air knocks on the door. Door opens about an inch. And I hear this voice is. Are you whittling. I said Yes sir they let me see your ID card slip it through the door. Who knows what's going on the other side he's probably chuckling or whatever but invites me in and we have about three five minute interview that Everything he offered was great but not assured I took him up on his offer. And that's how I joined the unit and made a commitment At that time and two or three months later one of the first in whoops called the initial padres to show up. We didn't have a permanent place to stay. We had a couple of Single wide trailer on on the flight. Line at Nellis Air Force Base and I spent about four and a half five years With the unit I watched it go from obtaining are I eighty seven to become an seven unit the with the as our cover story story Doing Avionics testing and of course I was For whatever reason nothing unique about me because because there were several very talented and capable people in part of that initial Kadre but Colonel Jackson for whatever reason he did elected to Have may be the first operational pilot now. I've had two theories about that. The first is I was expendable. Yeah and so. If it didn't work out nothing was lost but and as it turned out That that was a very unique experience and then of course Being the first operational pilot help check out the next guy and so on and so forth and eventually we received airplanes wanted to time and we checked out people want at the time and by while the intent was by nineteen eighty two to have limited operational operational capability. We simply just didn't the airplanes fast enough because some challenges that they had faced in that process and well how to build it exactly and each airplane was very unique in his own right. What those first few coming up? Because there's a lessons learned very quickly. Adjustments were being made in the Production and June of eighty five rolled around I had basically Evolved into being the Training Squadron Commander and I left the unit about four or five assignments later in August of nineteen ninety. I showed back up on the doorstep So we we had come all the way back to band at one fifty and being the first operational pilot. That's the how we came about my bandit number
"three five minute" Discussed on The Voicebot Podcast
"Yeah i suspect people try it out and that'll wet their appetite and then look for other things that that may be a cross platform arm and a little more robust so i could see that happening. I thought it was interesting the way they rolled it out. <hes> you know they hadn't announced it was a big announcement sort of i guess <hes> okay so the other thing that amazon's been working on which i particularly interested is situational denied and taking more of discard based approach <hes> or not really tempted but car based approach. I think is sort of one way that i think about it is opposed to the process flow and you guys are voiced. Flow this idea that you have this idea of like process flow in those have all these different connections and yamasani has come to the conclusion that those processes flow builders are useful to a certain extent but they are pretty hard to maintain and they are kind of limiting limiting in the way that people draw the connections between the different interactions or the intense <hes>. What is your view on situation design. Yeah i mean we we love it <hes> so we we've got a great relationship with paul cuts injure at <hes> <unk> at alexa and their team when they came with situational design framework. It's really a mental model shift <hes> and i think that's the best part of it so normally in flow chart based design or system initiative design <hes> it's the the the system is going to guide the user <unk> set of interactions essentially give them choices right and situational design what it shifts it shifts are mental model from system initiative initiative to user initiative right where the user is going to get the say whatever they want right now. I want a pizza <unk>. Here's one on the pizza and it's not gonna bring you through a series of choices. It's gonna the system is going to respond based off of the state of what the user tells you ryo they give you and so i think what what flowcharts are is a different way to design and they are actually capable of situational design but the problem is it really messes up your mental onto model for example you know when you're building a flow chart your your natural intuition when you have lines is to draw additional lines in gives us choices. That's just the way that you know. Their designer is thinking and so what situation designed it doesn't change what you can build. It changes how how the designer thinks which ultimately gently changes what they build <hes> example invoice flow the current version of it <hes> you can actually do situational design you can do dialogue management and all these other really advanced principles but we don't really we don't put you in the right mindset and this is our fault. <hes> you know this is something worth thinking about actively for whatever v two will look like <hes>. How do we put the designer in the right mindset so that they are shifting their mental model from system initiative to use your initiative which ultimately creates better conversations <hes> <hes> we're. We're big fans of situation design. <hes> we chat about it. A lot and it's certainly something we're gonna be thinking more about as we approach potential v too got it so if we take a step back and we started looking at the market as a whole we talked a little bit about the platform shocked about adobe. Oh be what about some of the other players who are pure plays in this place <hes> you've had voices out there. You've got voice apps voice x. p. There's a lot of people the who are looking at this market and saying hey i've got a platform and actually have frameworks like java that people are using as well and then you have end users who are going right to actions on google will or they're using <hes> alexa skills get when you look at the whole market out there. How do you see developing in. You know who who do you see is moving in different directions yeah. <hes> you know i think again i i always bring it back to the workflow. Like what does the workflow look like. What are those has different segments. <hes> what i see is really interesting is a lot of people <hes> started out in build right that was voice apps in storyline in of course us as well as a whole host of other platforms. I think at this point build his has has been solved right. We've congratulations industry. We have made it easy z. to build voice apps. The next part of this is going to be okay. How can we build better voice. That's right. How can we build these experiences where people are like alexa skill. They're like wow that was actually a really league great experience. I'm gonna use that more often and your. I always bring this back to people talk about voice. App stats like the retention is not is not very very good in the discovery is not very good. I think that just comes down to the core. Experience like retentions not gonna be good if the core experience isn't good right it sort of his death spiral that you know because the court worked at because voice apps aren't good people don't retain them which means people don't put more investment into building better voice apps continues to spiral downwards <hes> i think it's the goal of the tools in the industry now to to sort of stop that death spiral push back in the right direction like for those who are building voice apps in their actively pursuing the space give them the right tools put them in the right mental model <hes> <hes> you know from a design standpoint. Let's give them better prototyping tools and then i think on the post <unk> side of the space. It's getting really interesting so i'm huge fans voice of a stray pulse labs and jargons big wanders voice hub in those are sort of acting on the side of once. You've already built at your prototype. Maybe you're gonna do some really heavy user testing pulse labs or you're gonna use the c._m._s. <hes> i think everyone just needs to pick a vertical and just be the best tool that they can be right now. <hes> <hes> i had a great conversation with mark late from boys punch yesterday about whether the industry needs a single consolidated tool right now or whether we need highly verticalised tools <unk>. I'm in the position that we need highly vertical tools for the moment and i i wouldn't be surprised if they can sold it in the future but <hes> yeah right. We need better tooling to help. Traders bill better voice experiences is now lift the whole space up. So what is your vertical focus yeah. I think we're the best prototyping that's that's what i would like to <hes> and the prototyping and we wanna do integrations pulse odds and a new dashboard to add analytics and user testing there so we can be the go-to platform for okay okay. You've done your design. You've got your idea now. It's build a high fidelity prototype then. Let's pass off to the engineers to build like that's the that's the space that we want to really focus son right now because i think we already have a strong foundation for <unk> continue to build on it. I got it so when you think about that. Functional specialization people would think of that as a horizontal specialization supposed suv vertical but <hes> are you thinking that people are going to focus on that functional specialization or you thinking when they're going to go vertical by industry like maybe an orbit uh-huh yeah yeah. That's a good clarification. I'm it. It depends i think would orbit is done interesting because the health health the health care space has very particular needs <hes> you know for example. You need to obviously manage your hip compliance as well as a bunch more hurdles that other spaces you don't have. I don't necessarily know if there's a if there's a massive need to vertically by industry right now for example for user testing <hes> as something i would think of you know if you're a mercedes benz. I don't think you know they have a different need for specialize user testing than maybe the food is retail right like i think they just use paul hall slabs or bespoke <unk> any of these tools to do their testing across all industries. I think that's fairly agnostic. I think healthcare is definitely one where it makes sense but i'm not sure how many other highly specialized verticals are. Maybe maybe drive through. It'd be another one but that's more on the build side and that's where orbit is playing. I i think for post analytics and user testing and all these sorts of things. I think those will certainly agnostic got so you mentioned retention is being a big big focus or what you think you're suggesting should be big focus and i did alexa live with paul cutting her <hes> which was their online conference a couple months ago and that was one of his big things. He was like really focused on retention. What are the retention numbers for the five thousand plus voice apps that you have on the platform yeah we. We actually don't have as many statistics as we'd like on retention. <hes> we have it on the when you think about when when a voice app is hosted on voice slow we essentially know when it's wet intense or hit at <hes> how often they're hit what time of day they're hitting those sorts of things. Thanks for right now you know we we definitely have a more data debt than we'd we'd care to admit as we're just starting to set up our data data pipelines those sorts of things <hes> what i can tell you that that's a pretty interesting for sure as we've seen that google actions typically have a more engagement per action and i think you know this isn't to say that google is a better platform. I think this is more so that there's just less actions in so folks who are building actions. <hes> might be building ones which are a little bit higher quality. <hes> the user base that is using actions actively isn't spread out over as many different apps as you know. There aren't alexa as that's certainly an interesting point. We've seen another thing is like just the time of day. <hes> i mean this is super. Obviously we see a massive spike at seven a._m. Idiom nine a._m. In ten a._m. For action <unk> for voice apps this is people waking up in the morning and our usage will triple or quadruple over a two the three five minute span and then we'll go back to normal so you know we certainly see some interesting trends on our end as well at i'm not sure if you want me to go into <hes> <hes> you know what voice apps are doing well but i'll go into regardless here. The you know the voice apps. Are we doing really well are typically typically <hes> either either entertainment right now which where you know people are coming back on a repeated basis things like jeopardy which we don't we don't host per se yeah but uh asserted that category of of a voice app <hes> as well as what is really smart use cases so for example you know. This is a funny one. We saw massive usage on <hes> on on one particular voice which is hosted on on voice flow called pook detective <hes> we're we were sort of laughing at the office that <hes> you know. This is a really popular skill. Has it's really funny a name in use case but when you when we tried it out it's essentially for you know folks folks who <hes> if if god washerman and they want to learn more about what has happened and i think if you think about use cases. It's you do that several times a day. Many people people have alexis in the washroom. <hes> it's something that's fun really engaging how they've made skill and it's actually informative as as as well as being quite short <hes> and so so this this skill gets massive usage and it's it's a funny use case but it certainly would think about it's a really good as sort of the way they planned with use. Use cases solid right so you would suggest that it's it's a good idea in its good execution exactly i think even when we look at story flow hello it was all based around bedtime so <hes> you know there was a good use case for voice in that. You didn't have blue light before bed. You're able to sit you know. The child. Apparent rebelled sit in bed. Play this interactive story together their ten minutes long and it was a routine nightly routine. <hes> i think that was a fairly good use case not to toot our own on horn <hes> because you try to find routines that people already have and you try to augment them. I think that's where a lot of voice at builders might go strays. They're trying to sort of have this discontinuance innovation where you build a lexus skill that would change someone's normal routine and so you know that that's just not going to happen right now right unless unless you have like at least ten x improvement but most lexical augmenting your current experience and so i think when you think routines where a voice free sri a voice i experience might be better her. You know that's the typical ones like you know in the washroom. <hes> you know in the car when you're cooking in bed late at night like these.
"three five minute" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"The beat of his own drama and he says things like that <hes> fans is absolutely adore him and it's funny because like mazda has become sort of like the the the florida version of nate's northern california version you know nate had a great line in the post fight interview. He's he's a gangster but he's no west coast gangster only making me get away with with saying things like this so i would. I would love to see the 'cause. I wanna see the build up. I wanna see the press conference. I wanna see the stare stare down and then i wanna see the fight itself. I would do huge business for the sport. Well diaz vs mazda dole would be delicious just for the build up right because these guys are both so mouthy the in so supremely confident but but how would you see the fight actually going and by the way i love the word delicious interesting way of describing senate just like yes. I appreciate that <hes> you know. I suspect that this kind of fight would be contested. Largely on the feet you know natives very good on the ground. He's black belts. He's very proud of his jujitsu skills <hes> but he's probably a little more proud these days of his boxing and <hes> and my husband was phenomenal boxer i i'm i'm sure you guys know this kind of grew up on the streets of miami fighting back yard on the clinical under cards of timbo slice. <hes> backyard brawl does he. He is the classic brawler good on the ground as well but i don't think there will be many takedown attempts in this kind of played <hes> it would be largely <hes> it'd be largely richly. You know dominated by the guy who was more aggressive on his feet. You know using boxing. Maybe a little kick boxing as well but it's just a fan friendly fights and i would love to see it five round only main events in the u._f._c. Our five rounds like h fight on saturday wasn't a five round bite. It was just a a three five minute around fight. This is the kind of fight that i would love to see five around twenty forty five minutes because they're so good at because they have great cardio for the baddest mother bleeper in the game belton technically. I should go five about listen. It's area who wanna listen to 'em show podcast with new episodes every monday and wednesday in regard to to nate diaz potential rematch with conor mcgregor. He said <hes> according.
"three five minute" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"Issues. He was having with nate diaz trying to get back into the mix and he <hes> infamously said said that is not a needle mover. <hes> and i think <hes> you know five years later they'd be as has proven his point in fact they in a way finally admitted at the press conference on saturday night that he he is in fact a needle mover and <hes> just to see him back in the reaction at the see how he looked up. I mean he showed up to the open workout. On wednesday smoking a joint the guys just a really special <hes> character in our sport so he looks like that and then he calls out your shows boy for him is vidal. Miami's own the three zero five zone for him. I was that's just a massive suffice. There are very few fights that headline of pay per view that aren't for belt and that's one of them that will be a huge deal for u._f._c. can get it done so i loved everything about it. It was great to see him back well. He said it would be for the baddest mother bleeper in the game belt. How much of a of a a draw with that fight beatty think it'd be huge. <hes> i think that it could do at the very least five hundred six hundred thousand paper views <hes> the pay per view structure is a little different. I won't get into the weeds on that for you guys but it has changed over the past few months but still made is just such a huge. I mean any video that we posted about him. Any interview anything like that just crush anything else on this card including the main event which was a great one between korean and mitch <hes> fanciful like he's a like figure in our sport and he marches to the beat of his own on drama and he says things like that <hes> fans is absolutely adore him and it's it's funny because like mazda has become sort of like the the the florida version of northern california version. You know nate had a great line in the post fight interview. He's a gangster but he's no west coast gangster and only get away with with saying things like this so i would would. I would love to see the fight because i want to build up. I wanna see the press conference. I wanna see the stare down and then i want to see the fight itself. I think it would be huge business for the sport. Well diaz vs mazda all would be delicious just for the build up right because these guys are both so mouthy supremely confident but but how would you see the fight actually going and by the way i love the word delicious interesting way of describing yes. I appreciate that <hes> you know. I suspect that this kind if i would be contested largely on the feet you know natives very good on the ground. He's a black belt. He's very proud of his digits skills <hes> but he's probably a little more proud these days days of his boxing and <hes> and mazda dollars a phenomenal boxer i. I'm sure you've noticed kinda grew up on the streets of miami fighting back yard on the clinical undercard of of timber slice <hes> backyard brawls. He is a classic brawler good on the ground as well but i don't think there will be many takedown attempts. I'm in this kind of played <hes> it would be largely <hes> it'd be largely dominated by the guy who's more aggressive on his feet. Were using boxing. Maybe a little kick boxing thing as well but it's just a fan friendly fights and i would love to see it five rounds only main events in the u._f._c. Our five rounds like h fight on saturday wasn't a fiber by a the three five minute around fight. This is the kind of fight that i would love to see five rounds twenty five minutes because they're so good at because they have great cardio. I mean if it's for the baddest mother bleeper in the game belt and and technically it's the bell so should go find out about your plan. You can listen. It's really wanna listen to areas m._m._a. Show podcast.
"three five minute" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5
"Has to stay there the rest of the day otherwise it's going to be clear now frankly at the at the board of ed meeting in south river I heard that somebody stood up and they offered well you know the good knife the gun it doesn't always have to go into the backpack it could simply be in somebody's pocket mmhm so then they they suggested clear paints so see through clothing could also be the way to go in the future I don't know how you feel about that and then you have the problem of all okay will make you see the kids underwear but what if they have something in sealed under the panties are the boxers clear boxers wear panties so there we go then somebody said wouldn't it save the parents a lot of money on back to school shopping since we can see everything anyway just send the kids naked and that's what they're probably gonna do next year they say I don't think like high school middle aged awkward teenager have any problem with that well I don't I don't think I don't think so birds in old bridge run New Jersey one one point five okay Burke begin to the movie Shawshank redemption hold god like forty times yeah how did he he said that he had the little axe you cut out of the image the solo at the park in the end so once the five all right so what does your kid from making a hole in his back in his book and carry the weapon in that way you're absolutely right and it doesn't even have to be that genius bird I mean you're right I'm not taking away from it they easily could but even just okay then they got a sweater switcher some like that that that's inside the clear back back they simply wrap it up right exactly yep yep to take a night to take young they wrap the thing around it I mean so right exactly where does it end is basically bart thanks for your call came in James Byrd you run New Jersey one one point five hi that's a look for me he had a he had a good point you guys do to I actually do agree with the the clear backpack but I feel that they should do it completely not allow the other backpacks of people who feel it's an invasion of privacy then I feel they have something to hide like what do they need to keep private in a school backpack you know if books or maybe it's feminine hygiene products yeah I mean girls Harry tampons within the school and that that that's the thing right true it's unfortunate that it comes in to this I mean but I'm more concerned about my children's safety you know but you can't go on each they can't budget against putting on metal detectors everywhere and that's what the other gentleman was saying he could put or you guys saying you could put it in you sherry put it in the back of the waste in the past yeah then you have to have the budget to to put on I don't touch is everywhere in every school doesn't have that or just have the clear or just have a clear clothing like as you do that see through clothing but then the problem is the first guy who makes the see through gun yeah now what are you gonna do now is an arms race I came thanks for your call I'm just trying to demonstrate that as much as we're trying to keep everybody safe and I do understand the intent behind this at some point you just have to realize it it comes with limits and I don't really know if this isn't going to solve much of a problem Joanne and discount away you run New Jersey one one point five hi Dian di taking my call and you guys thank you I want to say I agree with everything you're saying even a clear plan it's got a little crazy I don't know if you guys had heard about the bullet proof backpacks my god I have yes yeah and I am that's been around for awhile yeah they're not real expensive not much more than the kids pay for their sneakers validate annual sometimes the onus is on us you know we have to protect our children I mean I I do want to look into a little more I'm guessing they're a little bit heavy but you know I think that's a real good way to protect art my child you know it's it's covering the most critical parts of their body you know if they're wearing it and they are on the ground you know well a lot of good thing I could a lot of the manufacturers of those bulletproof backpacks with they also say is that you you grab and you hold it in front of you you know it's not necessarily when it's on your back it's that you basically use it's a kind of like hide behind like curl up in a ball and use it like a shield but then the problem is of course that only works if you let your kids know that their backpack is bulletproof and we want to live sending kids to school knowing that you're putting the thought in their head Hey every day you've got a bullet proof backpack uses a shield is just like a sick world that either but I'm not sure that I'm ready to live in yeah Joanne thanks for calling New Jersey one oh one point five schools are starting to ban regular backpacks you have to go from class to class with a clear backpack only do you think that's a good idea one eight hundred two eight three one a one point five Hey this is Jeff to Minsky you know you got some summer left and if you've been not enjoying certain things maybe even swimming as being an issue because of any pain bad shoulder what have you how about calling Trinity rehab at least look into this I've been talking about it for a long time and I am telling you the physical therapy that you're going to get there is second to none you're not just some number you're not just handed exercises with a therapist paying no attention to you they are at your side they are maximizing your time they know the nobody wants to be there and they are the most highly skilled I think in the business I've known people that have been patients are my own wife has been a patient there and they're interested in your recovery now another thing about Trinity rehab is they have technology that most places will not have they have the anti G. machine lets you rehab on you know just a fraction of your body weight they have the II Pat machine which my wife use that is acoustic pressure wave therapy it breaks down scar tissue in it accelerates the healing process a lot of people report problem solved after only three five minute sessions they're everywhere now Trinity is in east Brunswick Hamilton Howell Marlton matter one Middletown Somerville Somerset Toms River whiting Clark Metuchen but now open open in Livingston now in.
"three five minute" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio
"Used to in our good buddies okay yeah she like i got this whole lot take if you like i got out of the way my yeah we we spent a whole weekend with a man i'm telling you like oh man i just see a gym getting tired i hang out with you yeah i think that's the right yeah there were there were a few like a heavy do that what what's the story number we only have i actually remember every quarter or something i yeah i talk a lot where we're at the very end of his we yeah we did we did a military military visit morales is with jones a wet eighteen months ago right something like that lower over and are guinea pig yeah davies yeah we had a great time didn't alex fun i had a blast there's a lot of things real coolest art just talking about that first show up and run it just the house that the goto until i guess now has had a blast that again hanging out in favor of course are soldiers are troops what they do have you know the bs down and we'll have a man who else is really i like the link everything so without art there's no you went out you there's no us and then you have that new york crop of guys like the james vick right that they have to build off of the stuff that everybody else but it was fun like it wasn't cool listening everybody chandler's november mac now in one of the chapters is a lease or at least not right now we have like some good pillars that you know good foundation for mixed martial arts back in the day i mean i'm telling you they're putting bandaids sticking fingers you know just the close things up because a the sport we weren't sure everyone's gonna have a future but if it wasn't for a guy like jim pulver out there bleeding sled and you're crying a in in doing this thing a you know none of us will be here so we always have a lot of respect for the older generation but the newer generation a you know take advantage of it that's just the way life is i mean i hope i sometimes i think we come off as like they're a little spoiled or whatever but that's that's just the way it is you know what i mean like i mean like i hear my talk about walking through the snow the good at school yeah yeah he grew up in california right but anyway 'em i've seen a lot of the a lot of video on you you know what i mean and you got some skills oh thank you know what got you started a few on my dad cornered in u f c three so he talks about how spoiled now to everything coming up because he's like back in the day bare knuckle then you we fought multiple times and now you only three five minute rounds that's not saying you better be training so then he had a karate school that they did you just you upstairs and i kind of always been around the game and then you go yeah but you may have been burned uncle drew wiring lomborg find trying going triangle for a book it was a i think i'm gonna hate again actually my next fight i keep telling everyone the bread and butter home yeah is there another a trick though we don't know about something that you've been holding onto something that you boys one of the finish the fight with any flying submission michigan lines and missy i love jujitsu so i that that's that's my bread and butter and motorbikes in a race motorcross not going in arizona problem yeah i've been working on been recognized so yeah i mean you're daredevil adrenaline junkie say that wow that's that's that's insane seriously how hot what's like the biggest accomplishment you've done in motorcycles 'em when i was fourteen i race like the circuit and follow them around every weekend in did pretty good third overall in the state for girls but having more injuries and motorcross and i was a chain.
"three five minute" Discussed on The NBA Show
"He's like there's a two game players and their sixteen game players, and how much do you value that if you're a lottery team right because like theoretically, Orlando's been drafting sixteen game players for years, but the damage to the plas anyway, what's the difference? Right. And like there's some guys who have more value in the regular season. They would in like these high leverage situations. But you have to get that situation. I for he can even worry about that. I don't know. But yeah. Like at a certain point like when do teams stop paying twenty five nil for a guy like Stephen Adams, or like over about I guess, my guess that would be my suspicion is that that is physically done officially done because to me like, yeah. Like centers are platoon players now unless you have a Yokich or towns or a Davis earn Embiid someone who's a legitimate offensive superstar Tim to me like then then at that point. You're Mexican matching you've got your rim running center your floor spacing center, your playmaking center. Your big bodied center. You just have different kind of guys you plug in our lineups to make most sense. So I'm with you on ballot. I don't think you'll see us are taking the top ten this year. That'd be my guess way. All going on all kinds of plays out to bring it back to one of Casey's boys. Gogo petacci. Do you think he has potential in that regard? See I like gogo lot. But that's kind of guy wander about like to me. I I wonder gogo is she gonna be more platoon guy in the play offs or see I could see a three five minute night guy in the regular season. But where does he really fit in a playoff series against the spread team? And is he going to be the thing with all these all centers like can you can you attack those points the other way like because you're going to give up points against you spread team? But just the reality. But if you're not making up for those points on offense, then you're getting off the floor and go goes good. But can go have the offense run through him. He's very young. Maybe he's got a lot of skills. I would say of all the centers go-goes probably the guy who has the best chance. But then it's like why play pedia Washington center? Deandre hunter at center at that point. I think that that I think that's a perfect way to end this podcast goes back to that at all that purist possible charges. Statement you could possibly get about two like obscure, not really obscure. But to draft prospects who probably will not be playing center anytime you on that. Yeah. I think that's probably a good time. Get. Yeah. That's all the time. We have for this one. Thanks for listening shutouts, Bobby Wagner for producing and shutout Kevin O'Connor and the O'Connor family, and you're you're in our hearts and minds. Absolutely.
"three five minute" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5
"Definitely three five minutes. Sessions. Finally, be pain-free and no prescriptions needed trinity rehab in brick East Brunswick Hamilton how Marlton on Middletown Somerville. Summers at Tom's over whiting Clark Matt touching and now open. Figuring always announcing a new location in Manama been visit trinity dash rehab dot com. Can we listen I play America on Saturday? April thirteenth with the six. Eighty will sunny the bunnies. Colossal carried adventure. This free event includes a bunny trail with press days a photo with sunny, the bunny and a chance to win a birthday party. One piece of jewelry event is free. But registration is required. Looking to be the IB. That's very important buddy than purchased tickets. To study the bunnies. VIP breakfast starting at just fourteen ninety five tickets included, delicious breakfast buffet live music, a so much more to purchase tickets originally for the free event. Visit I play doctor America is the perfect place to party of your child street seat, you to sing told new party packages living setting how nations are most thrilling rides attractions. Our taxes? With amenities to complete today giving the IP check it. Pizza cupcakes and more, plus tons of fun rides games and attractions, we take care of everything. So you can remember accident your child's special day to learn more about our party packages. His American dot com. I play America get it sign. The fun touching administration to towns with proud residents, driving businesses and local values minuscule and Bank is committed to respect the legacy of matai savings Bank. We are eager to embrace the future together through this partnership. We share main street routes in more than a century of serving our customers, the local Bank, you know, in love will soon be reintroduced as mccutchen Bank, a division of Maine is gone Bank. We are honored to become.
"three five minute" Discussed on You're Welcome! With Chael Sonnen
"Why would I go out there and do seventy percent more work when I can just walk out one fight earlier still sell as many tickets still be on the cards still Philip at arena, still move the needle. And work. Thirty percent less of the time. I think it's a fair question. Which is what my general attitude would normally be. I would normally swing back and say the show must go on and you've been given an elevated role it'd be thankful for. I would normally say I just happen to thank. That he's asked him a fair question. It's why would I do that? And maybe he wanted an answer back, and maybe one of the bosses to come in and go you're right in here's an Xtra fill in the amount on his purse. Maybe that's what he was looking for. Or maybe he was what's on the line near by go out and do that. Am I now the number one contender or maybe he was just saying look, this doesn't make any kind of sense I've been in the five ground club enough. And my age is different. And things are different for me in my preparation on my ability to prepare is now different. And I'm not interested in it. Either way. I thought it was a very compelling point. And a point that he won on. He will not be the main of even though we should be. I don't know that that's a great precedent to set. I would love to argue against Josie. I just don't have any bullets to fire. One of the same thing myself. Why the hell would the main event have to go on almost double the time of the Komen event? Some of the biggest fights that have ever been main events that were not for the title in UFC history. The biggest you guys know the biggest by the way few hardcore other do, you know, the big the biggest fight the greatest gate the greatest needle mover. The greatest revenue ever created in a main event for a non title the answer to that question is reshot Evans versus rampage Jackson. I'll tell you something else about that fight. It was three five minute rounds. Every car comes with its share stories that ding in the bumper..
"three five minute" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5
"My wife was a patient back in two thousand fifteen and something flared up on her again, she just went back a couple of weeks ago. She's already discharged because they are that good in that quick at making people feel better worked for her. Now. Wouldn't it be great to give a present to yourself and finally take care of you and finally be pain free? Well, call trinity rehab. They have the Pap machine. That's what my wife used most places. Don't even have this. E Pat is acoustic pressure. Wave therapy helps break down scar tissue gets rid of inflammation quicker. It's the most advanced and highly effective non invasive treatment method cleared by the F. FDA? It's used for neck pain, tennis, elbow, lower back pain, you name it. And guess what? Problem solved could be after only three five minute sessions and no prescription needed to get started. Give yourself the gift of finally being pain free. Trinity rehab locations in brick East Brunswick Hamilton howled Marlton, Matiwane, Middletown, Somerville, Somerset, Tom's river, whiting and their newest location now open in Clark, visit trinity dash rehab dot com yourself with Geico you send a congratulatory text to your newly promoted boss, but autocorrect changes it to something unintended. You couldn't save yourself from autocorrect gone horribly wrong. But you could save yourself hundreds by switching your car insurance to Geico you could save on motorcycle boat and RV insurance to plus the Geico insurance agency could help you save on homeowners and renters insurance while you're smartphones. Word choices coming your biggest problem, you should know. Geico is the largest auto insurer in the state gyco. Even as a ninety seven percent customer satisfaction rating has been helping people save money for over seventy five years. And now all you can do is watch the dot dot dot response bubble and wait, but you don't have to wait on savings. Your local Geico agent could help you save even more with federal and military discounts. You couldn't save yourself from autocorrect. But you could save yourself hundreds with Geico online over the phone or at your local office..
"three five minute" Discussed on A Slob Comes Clean
"Okay. So other things that I'm really glad I did. I'm really glad that over the past week. I did three five minute pickups. Now, some of you may be going. Wait, you're supposed to do that every day. You're totally supposed to do it every day. But I'm really glad that I did the three that. I did K five minute pickups are always worth it. Like all caps. A L W A Y S always always worth it. So remember pickup math? Pick up math is if I do a five minute pickup. I make five minutes of progress. If I have my whole family, do a five minute pickup all five of us working for five minutes is twenty five minutes worth of things being picked up and put away in our home. That's a pretty big impact. Okay. Let's just be honest. It's a really big impact. Twenty five minutes worth pick up Mathis worth it. Another version of pickup math is that the and I talked about this just a few weeks ago that if I work for five minutes picking things up and putting them away. Then when I come back to do another five minute pickup, especially if I do it the next day, then I'm usually done with the first days layer of stuff that's out of place in like, two and a half minutes, and I have two and a half minutes to kind of make a little bit more progress, actually decluttering. Oh, my dog is making me crazy today. She's great. She's peppy. Anyway, she's like getting into stuff while I'm talking whatever. But pick up math means that when I have to pick up meaning like people are coming over. It's time to vacuum. It's time to dust. We gotta get all these surfaces and floors cleared. Every time I've done five minute pickups even three in the last week. It's like this huge headstart when it's actually time to clean my house. So every time I've done a five minute pickup..
"three five minute" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show
"Voss with Gina, grad on news and bulb, Brian on sound effects, plus around of who the apple sells the now, the secret recordings of ham and his Boyer or call reasonable doubt air Saturdays on for all the digital. The AC and it on got to get it on on mandate, hit it on. Thanks for tuning in. Thanks. The brand. We love that you share the show. So go ahead and do that and good day, Gina grant and bald run. We started that we started the wire beat early. The irony is I was here at twelve forty. I left. Yeah. Thank you. I thought you were in the bathroom or something. So I said, let's crank it up because I saw you here. I had your your voice ringing in my ears. As I walked out the door and left at twelve forty one. How could it go any other way? Cruella says, because as I as I'm leaving my house for the, you know, thirty three five minute drive over here. I'm like little hungry. They'll do what I always do a pack. A little bar gravel, grab and go. I thought, wait funnel ear sent an Email late last night Parbat q. studio, twelve thirty van tastic. We'll get barbecue beforehand. They'll be great show up and. Thank you very much for the fan who brought the barbecue, but it's freeze dried, like freeze, packed barbecues. Take it home and cooked, and I'm like, what? How could it go? The other way? One day decided not to bring my lunch. So I ran out grandmas. Yeah, are tended very well. They tell you when it's ready to go, but it's not ready to go, which is in your grill? Yeah, we're talking about this new world order where there's there's a couple of things going on people. English is not their first language, but also language is not their first interest and they're all the strap, you know, and they're like, yeah, no, yeah, yeah. No, yeah, yeah. Come on down. I wanna know if you have this part. Yeah. Well, come on down and you're like, I'm not coming down there. I wanna know whether you have. Yeah. No, yeah. Yeah, yeah. Yeah. It's weird. Well, it's. It's weird where people are saying. Yeah, yeah, yeah. When they don't really mean it. And then also there times when I'm talking to people and I'm going. I hate these red turn EROs. Why aren't they on some sort of timer? They shouldn't be going on Sundays when there's and they go, no, no, no, no. And then they go. They should put them on a timer and I got up yelling. No, you're don't bring with me, but you keep yelling? No, yeah. We have a friend that's famous for that. Doesn't matter what the question is. The answer. No, no, no, no, no, you're right. No, yeah. It famously on the film vault Anderson defaults to no one. Everything about this topic? No. What is it. No one. I, I find that people. Who have that is that default setting do not make attractive targets, and also everybody who when you present them something interesting, they then present to you something boring. That reminds them that also does not make an attractive conversational target. And we do a thing at least I do, but I think all humans do conversationally. She start weeding out the people that yell? No, when you're talking or the people who when you go by just got back from Europe, I did a car race and they go now. Gravity makes a buckwheat pancake. Piece of this world like, all right. Why should stop talking to that person about stuff that I like, because we're getting into stuff they like. Boring. So. Now speaking, no. We're going to get the guy from Sweden, who's the engineer, who is going to design me a mechanism for my mill guard sliding doors, which will let me know whether it's locked or unlocked told you guys. I refitted mine tire house with doors and windows that I ordered from the mill guard company from the Home Depot..
"three five minute" Discussed on The Brutal Truth About Sales and Selling
"And reinforce it all through positive self talk and how much time does this take you said a week was it an hour day half hour day you know i i would put it this way i think smaller sessions more often are better so she would perhaps do the chelation thing for five minutes in the morning and reinforce it with positive self talk while she's doing it so to the exercises five minutes in the morning she might then do it again in the afternoon or mid morning if she started feeling her negative ideas were starting to crop up or negative self talk and then she would do it perhaps in the ink so maybe three five minute sessions during the day and then you would have your exercise routine could be just thirty minutes so all told forty five minutes do and how do you get a team to do this i mean i bet you get pulled into situations most likely where the team isn't performing is that true yes how would i what here's the way it worked at at rollin when i was working there i had developed this presentation which was so radically different from anything that they were using one would use it in so there were reporting to me and they're giving me lips over at great it's great but then you go out with them in the field they're using their own stuff so we had this integrated delivery network group hospitals coming to the corporate office and i said i told in one of our most esteemed reps was going to be presenting to them i said okay look they're here for an hour and a half i'm gonna take the first thirty minutes you take the last hour and we'll see how we do so i speaking for thirty minutes they were absolutely entrance you could just tell it could hurt a pin drop and then i candidate over to my regional manager and he started going in about five to ten minutes they started getting up from the room to go use the restroom take breaks everything and you could just since the the audience had changed completely and then after the presentation the chief information officer comes up to me and says i'd like a copy of your presentation as a chirp why he said well it's got all of this information you refer to studies footnoted you've got visuals like graphs and charts and you've got him vetted videos in all of this and it you're making my argument for me and i can use it to present to others within organizations and i thought wow i'm just co opted the cio to be my sales person and the region manager saw this and immediately knew that he needed to adopt mice sales approach and so that's kind of how i drove the change the word went around this is really powerful and they started adopting it because process isn't enough it really does matter how you show up and do you build a recipe for people is everybody a little bit different too they need coaching that's a great great question okay now this is something that goes onto too dangerous volatile grounds i'm gonna try to tread lightly as possible most women not all are primarily warm in their non verbals now i've met several women who were could crunch an alpha male into the dust in they were nothing but strength non verbals embark thatcher was one of them she's an example of that she was working in the world of men in she was the alpha dog at the top of the left but for the most part i find that women are primarily warm in their non verbals and they need to to to move more towards the authority in strength side men are primarily strength non verbals they wanna be at the top of the in the alpha dog all that but they need to allen's that with warmth and here's the weird thing when a man is all warmth in the strength he's viewed as wimpy it's a horrible thing when a woman is viewed as all strengthen warm she's like cheryl sanford said she's viewed as being bossy a word shero wants to get rid of so it is a complex area where not everyone's the same but typically people are operating more in one dimension than the other in the need to balance it and.
"three five minute" Discussed on The Church of What's Happening Now
"You feel wait on you by the by the way you roam like what do you mean he goes i could tell when i go home and even my family i can feel the ten pounds and i wrote two big different yeah day is on these twenty one pounds i lost baked there yeah roland and it's only going to get better in the next twenty is going to be better gone now i could roll like i said three five minute ligier rounds go i can't baram bolo i don't want you to throw me i don't wanna throw you facile throw you fall what's your the pull bottle make up your mind some shots real quickie let's see what the fuck is cracked elections my girl lisa tizzio of my friend fifty fucking years happy birthday billy folly cow wallis joseph serie uncle donnie my fucking main man down in miami lorenzo toledo megan o'brien mike asx two two seven john asta and unique let you know i love you cock suckers don't forget next weekend we're at the tempe motherfucking improv thursday friday and saturday then i'm in providence rhode island on the seventeen which is sold out to even bother and then what the fuck is stress factory the eighteenth and nineteenth in new jersey and shit but besides that so you just want something that is fucking revolutionary i got a good chance to look at it on the plane because he's downloaded it to my laptop like the little fucking what's it what am i why by me an ipad the ipad because i don't know what the fuck i'm doing my wife got me an ipad i want on ura.
"three five minute" Discussed on Latinos Who Lunch
"So when you decide exactly how you wanna structure your partisan maybe one editing service will be different or better than the other it just depends on the knowledge that you have some people that i've met we all grow for example they use video editing software because they're used to editing videos they just use the audio portion of that and it works fine for them so whatever you need anytime i literally just googled how to edit a podcast and i watched maybe like three five minute youtube videos and that's how i learned perfect that's how i did you have any experience and technology or podcast i do have an art decree so you have to i i never took a graphic design class or anything but i remember taking a website making class and then i remember like playing with you to a little bit and video editing stuff so that's like the limited knowledge that i had so it's like i'm mike i know about computers a little bit because you know like i work lasted so people think come a nerd so then like i have to like anytime time that i've had an office job people like just fix my computer and i'm like here's like okay okay so so once that is done where do we upload well we have on fire five at first we had wasn't lip sing lipson lipson it's a free website where you can have load your content and helps you distribute it to different platforms while you need to do right away submitted to items sometimes he takes like days listen free though yeah lipson is oh how much is it depends on how much storage you want so it depends on how many minutes of podcasting a month you want i think the lowest one starts at like nine dollars or ten dollars and then it goes up to like fifty one hundred dollars a month depending on how much co host rico.
"three five minute" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show
"A'lem mars family is representing if he doesn't avenue agent was an i i'm not here advocating you need to go out and get some big high powered 'agent needed to go out and work out at one of these fancy schmancy workout things in their front you money and giving you a car and there all were that thirty you one don't need thirty all that two teams they're but almost everybody was there you no head coaches do need though that was to interesting get in front no of head teams coaches granton and most have them of them like you were still on the way what back do from you mean florida watch with the the owners film meeting had mid orlando i get it but this but is there was more one than watching head coach the film at smu yesterday but this entire jason we're draft garrod talking he process about had come a quarterback back to town here at the twenty the three five minute we're month drive not job talking interview about from a wide of their receiver four facility month or running really in dallas back job to where get interview if to i don't smu meet the guy maybe i so just take him anyway lamar because i the know jackson tape he met is awesome with the chargers and yesterday here's the thing listen because too i i they know were there that that the tape that says i think a you're lot of awesome fans forget and i know that that you are in the good nfl hands draft with your we family with representing a job interview you but these are keep these all those are leaches hr decisions away that teams are making that's to a good not thing just man's do i l want spoke the player of the but do leeches i want this onto person stay keep in 'em my off building he is a good person totally not get saying it you shouldn't want him into the building but they wanna get to know you i that is the big part of the draft getting to know the person and if if teams are having a hard time sitting those get to know maith things on up rather than the could be an issue.
"three five minute" Discussed on SOFREP Radio
"When this book lone survivor came out i remember driving my car i was hadn't actually done the m calcium and require station humidity will project it was like in may of two thousand seven and i was driving my land rover and i have my blackberry pearl on speaker followed and i was passing wesley on your seat fired his town there i struck tomato trucks through they're telling matt reading passages from lone survivor and we were howling with laughter about how certain it was like we just couldn't even if it's unbelievable and just sick we're just like oh how can they say this this absolute nonsense have you have you read the book uh i've never recover to cover no as you know what i'm talking about i mean there's this one part in the book where like he black blames the liberal media for what happened that day at us like yeah i mean like you're going to blame your country further decisions he made in combat like i've made bad decisions and combat i'll i'll say that open in our writing a book about about some of that stuff and i hor decisions and i am solely responsible for all of those decisions like there is not america's fault it's not even the ranger regiments fault it's my view now that's it cute tubing fair hearing right that book three three five minute interviews and it was not written by mark yeah and he was saying earlier robertson and so that you know i mean and the other thing too is navy seal the navy seal to not book up and it you know knowledge amongst all these units is know very compartment that there's no reason that that's true guy in seventy cents ranger regiment who is i don't only thing about the rage original but like most you guys were loving bravo's and you know and you know you're ever she light infantry guys and.
"three five minute" Discussed on SOFREP Radio
"Guy who was brigadier general about what should be done with north korea and we don't hear enough of that night i actually do thing that's why people are going to alternative meaty to hear the right type of thing i agree with the catch you know even as as great as fox and cnn are they are they you know you've got basically four to six minutes to may be too well or two to get your viewpoint out there not eating you know because i do a lot of that and it's not ninety percent of the time is not about the book bow throughout our topic and and so to try to explain things that are very three five minute period of time were cut in half because you know the anchors getting her his point of view and there which is great for the discourse but i mean that's you're you're basically talking about sound bites while i i've mentioned this a few times on the podcasts apartment verdy tell the story before but i you know our late related to you because you're working with the guy i remember hannity did one of these panel shows were they've got all these different people on almost bleachers ryan serving all different stuff and our friend nick irving was on there they're are asking all different types of stuff and then they go on a topics about isis and some lawyer is running his mouth for like five minutes and i'm your i don't i rarely get excited with this at this type of thing but i'm looking at the tv like go to nick irving he's actually been there knows what goes on the i don't care what some lawyer as safe and eat it frustrated me because i think the only time nick talked was.