17 Burst results for "Tipco"

"tipco" Discussed on Techmeme Ride Home

Techmeme Ride Home

05:12 min | 1 year ago

"tipco" Discussed on Techmeme Ride Home

"It also logs the exact make and model of the phone. If a user reports symptoms of covered nineteen they will also be asked to upload their contacts to a centralized server controlled by the government. The government has regularly been saying that the server only holds anonymous data veal said this is legally untrue. The data in the server is unambiguously not under UK law and indeed every single broadcast. Every phone makes can be easily decrypted to link back uniquely to a single device and quote on Monday the NC Chief Executive Matthew Gold was forced to admit to lawmakers that data will not be deleted and UK citizens will not have the right to demand. It is deleted. It can also be used for research in the future and quote so excellent right as Rupert goodwins tweeted as far as I can tell the. Sx APP can't work well enough to provide useful data and only well enough to break the law and quote by the by apple and Google just released some sample code as well as you. I screen shots. Also detailed policies for contact tracing APPs looking to use these particular. Api's and yes indeed. The system prohibits the collection of user location data. And not to zag on you intentionally here but that is sort of opening up a whole different slew of questions. This is quoting Reuters. Both companies said privacy and preventing governments from using the system to compile. Data on citizens was a primary goal. The system uses Bluetooth signals from phones to detect encounters and does not use or store. Gps location data but the developers of official Corona Virus Related APPs in several U S states told Reuters. Last month. It was vital they be allowed to use. Gps location data in conjunction with the new contact tracing system to track how outbreaks move and identify hotspots the Google Apple decision to not allow. Gps data collection with they're contact tracing system will require public health authorities that want to access. Gps location to rely on. What apple and Google have described as unstable battery draining? Work arounds alternatives. Likely would miss some encounters because I phones an android devices turn off Bluetooth connections after some time for battery saving and other reasons unless users remember to reactivate them but some upset they plan to stick to their own approaches software company twenty which developed the State of Utah's health together contact tracing with both Jess and Bluetooth said on Monday. The APP operates effectively without the new apple. Google tool and quote so now what is the point of having a contact tracing APP if it doesn't allow health officials to identify where new hotspots might be springing up that defeats the entire purpose? So I'm GonNa some up with the counter argument here. Beginning with Dr Abbas fangio quote apple and Google are imposing American values on the world by limiting the usefulness of contact tracing APPs. The values aren't privacy. There distressing government and the individual is more important than the health of society. See Gun violence healthcare and quote and here's benedict summation quote. There is a very careful discussion to be had around. How apple and Google are imposing policy decisions as opposed to technical decisions with their contact project as it stands you need test verified by a thirty to notify but the health authority will have no visibility on what contact matches come back nor on where they are location. Data is not allowed unclear if they even get anonymous stats on the matches as far as I can see. None of these are engineering decisions. This is not the same as Silicon Valley saying we are not able to make a secure backdoor. This is Silicon Valley. Saying we do not want you to be able to do X. There are lots of ethical considerations about this and one could argue that these choices are necessary to get adoption. But aren't these policy questions for policy. People apples plan entirely bans public health APP from collecting location from the phone automatically. It does let you ask for registration so you could ask people who get an exposure notification to let you know but you're not allowed to require it. There are very sound engineering reasons for Apple Google to control how APPS can access location and bt L. E. but the decision that public health apps cannot see any data about contact matches. Even where they are is not an engineering decision. A decision and quote data is the transformative energy of the modern enterprise. Tipco HELPS CUSTOMERS. Unlock the value of that real time. Data to create a competitive asset for customers like Panera bread that meant unifying their data so they could quickly launch panera bread grocery and diversify their.

apple Google government UK Reuters Panera bread Rupert goodwins panera bread grocery Silicon Valley Matthew Gold veal NC Chief Executive Tipco Dr Abbas fangio
"tipco" Discussed on Green Wisdom Health Podcast by Dr. Stephen and Janet Lewis

Green Wisdom Health Podcast by Dr. Stephen and Janet Lewis

09:04 min | 1 year ago

"tipco" Discussed on Green Wisdom Health Podcast by Dr. Stephen and Janet Lewis

"Well. He's he's gaining his Frat tell you the story. There's a couple of things that he'll take the main one that pushed him over. The top hot was my hysterectomy because of all of the medical approach that we did that. I was getting sicker and fatter after I had it done and led him to go ahead with doing the functional medicine. Part of the the he was doing chiropractic but always doing detraction. That's when we really took off but but I will let him tell you now that he's got his composure. Back about why he started at the start with because when I was fifteen my daddy also TIPCO Laddis. IBS whatever and. He went from doctor to doctor to doctor. And the end they worked and the doctor and the last doctor that traded name says well maybe we engaging too much cortisone and facilitated the heart attack you know our might of helped to create then. He died when he was fifty three and I was fifteen and had to step up and become a million. When you see something like that? It's like you know that's bull. There's there's a way to get well and I'm not against medicine. I love medicine. They've saved my has more than once but he died from something the now. I'm fixing on all kinds of people. Now we've got some super specialized things that we've got one product that cost in the seventy something something dollar a month range will pretty expensive. I said yet. The medical profession uses exact. Same thing for four hundred fifty twelve hundred fifty dollars a month and it's sales leaky gut and it's a moment arrived immunoglobulin and So yeah okay that was a big motivating factor. Another thing is got a horrible Texas drawl. I think maybe I didn't think very smart. So I have to overcompensate I think a lot of its overcompensation concession because I think I got to be more knowledgeable than the next guy the next guy the next guy. I love getting people that nobody has fixed. Not that affects everybody but when you take think other failures and you fix them. It's kind of a pat on the backs Y- okay I'm flow mound boat there you. Sometimes we work real hard. Just to overcome our ill perceived inadequacies. So that's why I try to be goodness. Why read research? And I'm not talking about Internet opinions. If they was Albin Reading Research Internet opinions Bullshit. So you gotta read the Real Research and just like that Bayer Aspirin study you got to know when to throw stuff out because sometimes in their little summary they leave out the part that good unraveled a whole study. You know. There's a lot of stuff you've got to recognize this bowl and junket overcompensating. Because I thought I was insecure because my daddy died early but man. It's amazing when people say and I've got a lot of this way this God you'd pick my kid and all my God autism went away and it's like wow I don't even treat then I just throw in these nutrients transplant a body. do its work. It's not that great grand glorious. It's your body's wisdom. That's doing it. You just needed something to work with. I don't take a lot of credit but I think that's why I try and go beyond you know what most people do. I think one of the big problems we have is not just I lyman. Doctors Read Study Synopsis. And don't read study and don't even bother to understand the methodology Collagen used in the study and if the study gives them the answer they wanted then the studies definitive and if the study gives them the answer they didn't want then it's bunk right now. This is this is what I have to have done for me to change my opinion on something that is nutritional or medical when it comes to from a study study along doing it I I have to read the entire study if I use Google thirty seven times to Google words. I don't know I will. I need to read the entire thing and even able to say the methodology to me make sense and I did. I need to understand the conclusion drawn from it. Then I need someone to to actually use the scientific method and to Redo that study somewhere else and get a repeatable result until I have that all I have is a claim of bullshit. Oh Shit even if I agree with it and correct me if I'm wrong you're more of a scientists than me but isn't that actually the scientific method that we were taught in fifth trade like isn't that actually how we're supposed to scientifically evaluate something. Because I've been I've been going through Kito. You know what I get every day. It's twenty people telling me I'M GONNA die from heart heart disease or cancer because eating fat and no one's been able to show me study even others thousands of them supposedly that shows an increased intake. Hey of good. Quality Dietary fat in the absence of high carbohydrates having a leak linked to heart disease not one. I've had one hundred dollars. Bet Out with an audience. Here era of over two hundred thousand people for like one hundred days and no one's gotten my money yet everybody knows and that's like we've become a society where everybody knows but nobody knows Jack. Shit I'm sorry to put it that way but that's you know that's how I feel at this point. On some of those things I do not agree on a better percentage than you and I think you're more broadly intelligent than me and you certainly think much more quickly. I'm very slow and methodical in my thank thinking Jiang gives me so much. Brian stuff that works. But you know scient- is supposed to be repeatable. Look Aspirin was discovered so to speak in eighteen ninety-five even know why it works. Yeah so there's not much science in medicine which should be repeatable time after time Tom. There's not much size in compromising either. Most healing comes from good intentions in whether it's a medical her contractor nature path whenever I think their intentions and their expectations and especially the expectation of the patient. Agent goes into that. Because you can heal you just as fast as anything else. But we've gotten into the Society of too much information not enough knowledge and not enough wisdom that people have ideas but they're not right or not based on solid evidence and try to be nice about the Tom. I called this on that one too. It's like most of his domino diddly squat and you know you to show me something that works. Yes and the White Janet an and I approach this. It doesn't work on everybody but it works on such a large majority of people. Look up into Heaven Sake. Thank you very much. This is a a great day. You know here's as we get ready to wrap up. I will tell you that I have heard from dozens and dozens of people in this audience. That worked with you and I've heard one of the best compliments to could ever be given to somebody that I've allowed access to my community. I've heard it's more men than women they come to me. But it's more women than men that are converted into belief. Then I have guys that are like you know my wife thought I was wasting my time with you guys at Esp and listening to this podcast all my little projects in the backyard and stuff and giving you fifty bucks a year for. But then I got her to listen. Listen to it was like the first one we ever did together. Guys you know the very first one long long ago and she decided. Hey I'm gonNA reach out on this thing and started working with you and now she thinks I'm a genius everything associated with DSP is good now according to heart. She never heard an episode except that one episode because of the role results. That got to me see. That is an extremely strong endorsement. Because it's the person endorsing you didn't want to enter endorsed you. Because of the results. They got so kind of wrap up. Here's somebody does come to you and we'll start working with you. He got lead them through the process of what that's like and then tell them how they can find your website. And what have you nicely. We tried to make it simple. You go to our website at green list of health dot com. There's a health survey half there that you fill out. And based based on your answers it will suggest land penalty you. We can do lab across the United States. So you don't have to come to Texas to do that If you're not comfortable purchasing the panel Dr.

Texas Google TIPCO Laddis Bayer Aspirin IBS United States Aspirin Kito Jiang Tom Jack Brian four hundred fifty twelve hund one hundred dollars one hundred days
"tipco" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

08:44 min | 2 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"And drew you wanna take part in the show. Give us a call six five one nine eight nine five eight five five or keep using that hashtag TNT on Twitter. Also use that to pick who you go on the news quiz. We'll be Maxwell be saying we'll be bringing in the winner today. Right. If everybody who makes the correct prediction do random drawing getting a fifty dollars gift card to the ocean air. Nice. Yeah. That's fancy as a fancy restaurant. I could take some ocean air right now. Good. I've never been there. It's a little warmer and little warmer. How good is brand at the news quiz. Well, she's only done once. Well, I don't know if max asked about the news quiz think it was just. General. Answer to that. Thank you. Tablets that. She's wonderful. Does general goodness. Translate to news quiz outside. And here, I am a person. Try this again. She she participated in her first news quiz, what two weeks ago, I think a couple of weeks ago, and you know, I think it was a bit of a learning curve learning experience, you know, you gotta know you gotta get a know into buzz in. So it was a was uninspiring performance. But I think. Full rough. I think it was an inspiring performance. Just wasn't successful successful inspiring. Greasy learned from it though. It was a learning experience. Six five one nine nine five eight five five Kelly and Saint Paul good morning. Good morning, guys and gals that article did you read about the those no sculpturing down in Geneva, dusty foods or food is that any related to the feeling that used to be the council member in Saint Paul. I have no idea how we would know. Seventh was like his district and there's an art gallery there. And if you remember David soon, he was the one that panic. Doubts because yarn out I think. If you remember David thune what? Was the council member in Saint Paul that banned smoking in Saint Paul? It was also the one that didn't want. Drunken Republicans in the Republican convention. Running around in Saint Paul, and that sounds like the kinda guy that would make a big Trump poop is going. These are his kids. Must be his kid or something. It's dusty and Kelly thune. I we'll we'll get the yarn board out will we? Sorry. Facebook stalking figured either that or we just totally like slandered David thune. No relief. Happened. So Davidson, we apologize. Elizabeth? I think he's right. I think the caller is right. Elizabeth Elizabeth Tipco a year Twenty-three-year-old model who's appeared in maxim magazine has kept a secret from her industry colleagues out of fear. It would derail her career. She was a Donald Trump supporter and worked fulltime for two thousand sixteen presidential campaign. I stare. She writes, I decided to volunteer for Trump's presidential campaign in the spring of two thousand sixteen I never leaned liberal or conservative. But there was something about Trump the way he spoke in his honesty that had me convinced. He was our next president. I worked in the call center and Trump Tower within eight weeks, I was hired as a national volunteer services coordinator for the data team into paid four grand a month. It was clear from the start that if I wanted to survive in modeling though, I couldn't tell anyone about my job one after working ten hour day at the Trump campaign. I went to meet with my manager not affiliated with the modeling agency. He and a colleague were enraged screaming about how much they hate Trump. My manager kept saying how evil the people who work for him must be and that he would never work with anyone who supported him awkward. I don't ever remember Eddie conversation going the other way. I don't ever remember. Anybody talking about I worked with people during the campaign. I mean, we all did, you know who supported Hillary Clinton? I don't remember air to go. I can't anybody who supports. I'm sure they're out there. But I just don't remember it need of those stories. No. You don't hear about people going crazy and seeing any I can't work with eighty one that supports Hillary Clinton? Right. I was terrified. They would find out that I was one of these so-called evil people. So I lied I told people I was coaching ice skating. I was a competitive figure skater for seven years whenever I was when whatever I was really working hard at the Trump Tower when I ran into a modeling friend on my way, there one day, I immediately hit my badge and said, I was running errands, but every modeling job or meeting, the talk inevitably turned to Trump, and it was always high stress one shoot of dog refer came in wearing a black t-shirt with a gigantic red slash over Trump's face. I was so unnerved they can barely concentrate on the job at hand. And this this flies in the face of the the victim mentality that many people on the left to love to have right now. Right. They feel like they're, you know, just because they're on the left and Trump's president that they're an oppressed class and there'd be victimized everywhere. And there's all these rapid Trump supporters out there just looking to cause mayhem and harm where you know, we've already discussed you can't go to a restaurant. You can't go to certain restaurants, if you're Trump supporter, right? If you were if you wear garb indicating you're a Trump supporter, we've seen people drubbed out of restaurants because they've been conservative or Trump supportive. We've seen that happened a number of times. Right. You know, you've got people who are afraid of losing their careers losing their livelihoods if their political leanings wherever to to come to light. I mean, how how do you? How do you? How do you connect? You know, this this victim mentality that the left has with what's actually going on around the country. And it's like when you go and get a haircut, and you don't even want to mention your job. No, no, no, no. Because you're gonna end up sitting there in a chair with a lady that has scissors around your face. You think my hair looks like it does right now. Looks good. She said. After the race. Drew's hair looks good too. Because now you're just lying after the race because it was public record. She went on to say that she worked for President Trump every time you started to type in Elizabeth pip co into the Google search bar. Trump's name would pop up alongside mind. She said a Booker at my current agency asked me about it confused and concerned I told him I had no idea. My brother created a program that would continuously search my name with other keywords to get Trump bumped out because she was so worried it's now been two years since the election. I don't wanna keep silent any longer even if that means saying goodbye to my modeling career forever. And that's what she did. She I mean, she she basically came out. She came out. Trump as a Trump supporter. Elizabeth story is not one that is is uncommon. I know even especially in in Minnesota being in the marketing agency, I know very prominent people who have built very prominent careers here in the twin cities who are conservative or libertarian who did vote for Donald Trump, or if they didn't vote for Donald Trump certainly weren't going to vote for Hillary Clinton. And they will never never admit it. They will they will never talk about it publicly. These are people who work in downtown, Minneapolis. And they're all liberal. I never one bit. I can't blame them one bit. Why would you want to subject yourself to the to the to the raft of nonsense? That's gonna come flowing your way. Right. It's exactly that too. Because it is a calculated approach like, hey, if I come out, and and even talk against liberal talking points, not even saying I support a candidate. But if you come out and people can can judge you as being of a certain political ideology. You will get black balled in many many industries even here in the twin cities. It's real six one nine eight nine five eight five five pound two fifty on your mobile device. We got calls lined up more on this coming up. Justice and drew jam-packed star studded gala Justice and grow this morning. Right. Twin.

President Trump Trump Tower Trump Donald Trump Elizabeth Elizabeth Tipco Hillary Clinton David thune Kelly thune Saint Paul president TNT Twitter Maxwell Geneva maxim magazine max Greasy
"tipco" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

03:07 min | 2 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Dumoulin hammered a shot from the high slot area. It deflected wide dalstrom spun the puck ahead this deflect it off the left wing boards and all the way down for against the hawks face off circle of Crawford left. Clarkston penguins are basically fifty percent each. Faceoff circle. They become more important is the came wears down Malkin at camp in the circle to property left off wins it here's let Tang slings one in from the line. It's in and out of the glove of Crawford. But he made sure the puck went wide of the cage camp will carry the center ice right wing side backhanded head into the penguins zone, and it deflects away from Strom doing near corner. Coughed it up the cane up the polls and fires that was blocked by Pearson and a shot from the left point by dalstrom sales over the net. Hirfi got it back at the right point put the puck down to the right wing boards for Kane. Annan pearson. Got the puck and shot at behind the pens net her to get those little tank. He'll drive it down to the hawk blue line Hallstrom there did it break it at center ice to Kane over the penguin line down the left wing Tang lockup came put it behind the net tapes, he sent it to the top of the crease. Debrincat couldn't handle the puck. It was in his padding. Now key from the left point cruising through the slot. Drop pass GOP hard you shook off the blocker of the Smith. Starred along the right side boards penguins zone. The Crosby penguin line. You'll fling it across the rink over in front of the benches here to get it. You'll be are you in the hawk zone now to Keith hawk line left wing. Put it over to yoki Har you pass up the right side Cahoon in front of the penguins bench. She'll deflect it down in behind the pens net. The Smith winds at around up the left wing against all put a pass across the rink where sorry Johnson over the hawk line down the right wing to the corner to Crosby chips it behind the net. Get so far corner. Actually was spun it in behind the net Keith will drive it back around Patterson at the left white strip to the puck by got Tipco who tried to feed a pass through to side picked up by Johnson penguin line against all over the hawk line to the right point. He sent a pass at hop Dover. Crosby stick in front and then camp will clear the puck to center ice. Tens get it back. Here's Alexia at center ice right wing side, firing it down the boards in behind the hawk net. Colin left it in the far corner. Derek grant grant, then lost the puck up boards, Markus. Kerber? He'll a pass ahead for Pearleen erasing into the penguins zone down the right wing, backhand shot and the soul hit the stick of the Smith. Pop up into the air and Smith will Glover didn't hold on. Now, six fifty five left in the third still four three in favor of the hawks the draw circle to the left of tasty dismiss cooler. The Blackhawks go ahead goal at this point. Marcus Krueger whenever there's an opportunity to get a face off the offense adult he always stops in front of the net. Hustles gets to the front of the net and stops. They're forcing the Smith. Who looked like he wanted to play that part just to freeze it. Now, you get things settled down face off to his left. And the pens get it Alexia in the far.

Smith Keith hawk wing Tang Crawford Annan pearson Alexia Crosby hawks Blackhawks Kane penguins Clarkston Dumoulin Malkin Johnson penguin Marcus Krueger Tipco yoki Har Hirfi
"tipco" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

03:13 min | 2 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"And this is this is clearly, you know, part of pinions all kind of pre face it with that. But if you really historically look at Tipco Tipco has fundamentally been that company behind the scenes that make sure the major players in the industry are able to deliver on their promises. So you know, we connect in operate against the data and the systems to make sure I I don't know your kid has their Christmas presents under the Christmas tree on Christmas day, man, that's powered by our technologies. So we've traditionally built technology that powers the world, you know, major players. So we're not necessarily interested in competing with cloud vendors like AWS, we wanna work together with AWS because they provide something immensely valuable to the table in. In we provide something that they don't which is the technology that enables the enables all of these other major players to facilitate their promises as as I did to earlier Leon anything you wanna add. I mean, if you if you look at what Madison saying I fundamentally agree with him. I mean, I don't think we want to compete with with the likes of for example, AWS with with whom we have an amazing partnership. And if you look at the innovation that that's coming from from joined companies, if you will it's it's much more than any of those two companies would have been able to do below. So rather than competing with it? I would say that the offerings that both of us have were definitely complement one another. Yeah, I'd agree with that. I mean, there is so much to be done in helping out insurance companies telcos banks these companies that are making their way towards being software companies towards being AI. Companies these companies with the tremendous data advantage that need a whole lot of help in terms of revamping, their technology and and building software company like processes that. It's it's much more. I see it at least much more as a positive some, you know, opportunity for partnerships rather than this zero sum competition for deals. I mean, people might see for example, like the Pentagon's competition for the ten billion dollar cloud budget, and they imagined that this is this is euro some battle between cloud gladiators. But for the most part, that's not really how it works. People are just picking and choosing technologies and those technologies are working better. And better with one another. Absolutely, I agree with you one hundred percent cool. Well, guys, thank you for coming out to offer engine daily been really great talking to you about flow. Goes there anything else that you want to add about the project? Yeah. I mean flow dot IO or hit us up on get hub. We've gotta get her channels. So if anyone's interested in or if we've confused them completely. Definitely feel free to to hit us up on gator, get hub and happy the Chet awesome. Well, thank you. Matt leon. Thank you. Thank you. All of the advances in data science and machine learning over the last few years. Most teams are still stuck trying to deploy their machine learning models manually that is tedious. It's resource intensive and often ends in various forms of failure the algorithm Mia AI.

AWS Tipco Tipco Matt leon Madison Pentagon one hundred percent ten billion dollar
"tipco" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

03:46 min | 2 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"That is coming at a typical. But it's a new Tipco where you know, open. Sources the the tip of the spear. I remember talking to a friend of mine who spent five or ten years working in the quote IOT industry. And this was I think he he worked in it kind of early two thousands, maybe two thousand to two thousand ten around then or two thousand fifteen roughly and IOT is something that you know, it's been around the corner. For ten or fifteen years. But here, I think we're actually seeing it happen. It is coming to fruition. And we're seeing that I think you know, you see that in the rebranding of IOT to edge computing. It's almost like a more palatable reframing of it. Because the word IOT has such a blemish around. It. Do you think I o TS is finally happening? So I think it's happening. It's gonna continue to happen. I think the quote unquote, IOT segment is is massively fragmented massively confusing in the sense that you know, it's not a singular internet of things in that that form. So I do agree with you that, you know, rebranding counted to edge compute the helps clean that up a little bit. But also also changes the notion a little bit, right? So it's it's about moving compute to the edge. Not just having a network of things, but it's about doing things at the edge. So I think that's where a lot of the new notions are starting to to come up. It's what processing what? Logic. Can I move to the edge and then in fundamentally reduce my cloud ingress costs? Right. I mean, if you if you stick everything in the cloud, and that's the central point for everything, then this this network, this network of things the IOT in the IOT Rome has to communicate with the cloud for everything. I mean, that's massively expensive massively difficult in the sense of many of these devices that are sitting in remote locations that have poor to no network connectivity. So so I think the shift is the the reason why the rebranding to edge computers, not just to clean up the notion of IOT. But to also imply that things are actually happening at the edge. It's not just producing data. Not in a sense has been around for as you said for for really longtime, and quite honestly that was kind of what what spawned the big data era. If you really think about it. I mean, all these things at the edge producing data caused the data volumes to balloon and eventually became out of control. And then that's where. Had spark which produce things like, you know, massive distribution cluster. Distributing data processing and things like that. Now, we're we're shifting to the realm of that's actually do something at the edge. Just make the edge actionable and make the edge itself sparked. I'm always curious about the business strategy around software engineering, heavy companies and tiptoes and interesting one because you're very successful company. You're not exactly major cloud provider. You're not one of the AWS, Azure. Google cloud companies. You're also not a startup and have had lots of conversations with startups about how they are competing with the major cloud providers. And it's always interesting because the major cloud providers have such an advantage in terms of sales channel because they've got all these established customers, but on the other hand they have so much surface area that they need to cover and it's really hard for them to actually figure out. What is there? Their core competency other than I mean, they have a lot of core, competency, they have so much surface area to cover. So where do you find the business opportunities? And where where do you see as the best business opportunities for Tipco as you move into the future? Yeah. No. That's a fantastic question..

IOT IOT Rome Tipco Google fifteen years ten years
"tipco" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

03:26 min | 2 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Talk more about other services and tools in the ecosystem that people might be using flow go with so for example, I think of things like AWS Lambda, or perhaps any number of these you know, is for machine learning like image recognition or object, classification or audio transcription. How do you see flow? Go fitting into that increasing server 'less application ecosystems, but funny that that you ask about about to release. So we were actually the at least the first application integration vendor that launched a native Lambda support for flow, go. So remember that notion a bit bit earlier where I said that the flow go flow, we can is essentially a function. So essentially, what would happen is you can you can leverage this notion of a Lambda trigger the Lambda trigger when. You Bill droplets nation, you essentially every flow that has a Lambda trigger gets produced as as its own function that can then run on on AWS Lambda. So we've even seen people use the Lambda trigger to write flow applications at actually serve up a Alexa, actions and things like that. So they've found it to their their echo. And then and then you can ask, you know, the to do certain things, and then it ends up hitting a flow. Go flow that's running in Lambda as a function who any of the logic, though, keep my not all of the event driven capabilities make fences Lambda functions so flows clearly do because they're kind of kind of this this singular event processing process engine if you will. But but say, you know, a contextual rules engine doesn't really make all that much sense as the Lambda function because hey, you know, once the function stops. He you must you have to assume that you're any state that you are persisting is now gone. So we definitely have things for for Landau girl. So looking at as your function support as well as Google cloud. Function support as well. So so server list is something that we truly believe as as being a being something that is quite important for for developers in the developers end and ops ops guys in the future. So were really supporting that. And then also the event driven notion of server service fits fits, very well within an are event driven pattern also flow. Go came out of Tipco where you guys work. Why is this being built at Tipco? What were the customer problems or the just ecosystem changes that you were seeing that led you to building flow go, so yeah, that is fantastic question a couple of things. So obviously, we decided that we needed to evaluate how proper cloud native and edged compute devices would function in the future and how we build technologies that support deployment paradigm and devices. So that that was one angle, and we also firmly believe that open source is the right solution. So if you take. Step back. I mean, we fundamentally believe open sources kind of the tip of the spear from an innovation perspective innovational happen in the community, it'll happen openly and will mature the product as a community not so much as a singular company. So that that's also a pretty big shift from from our historical strategy, which is something that I'm quite proud of men and really proud to be part of it's exciting. So yeah, it's it's like, you you kinda I guess the underlying point to your question was this fascinating..

AWS Lambda Tipco Alexa Landau Google
"tipco" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

03:23 min | 2 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Their whole into micro services and and you're inevitably going to move your model to micro services. But I mean, I think some people do it just to do it or they think about doing it just to think about doing it when in fact, it's like it's kind of an open question like, are you actually producing a better product by moving to micro services? So when you think about the trend between monolith and micro services more, generally, what thoughts do you have? Is there kind of a herd mentality towards doing that? Or is this a rational decision that the market has made the comment island make? Is that what I'm starting to hear? You know, maybe you can confirm this because you probably have a better overall view given the nature of this podcast. But there's some backlash now against breaking everything down to micro services just because the level of complexity and I sometimes I wonder if by the time people would actually break their monolith application services down to micro. Services. Actually, it will no longer be something that people we will be. We'll be fashionable. It won't make good technical sense. Yeah, there's probably I'd say that there's a lot of use of Microsoft Zine knit new. I mean, whether you're migrating a monolith amount that sort of irrelevant, for example, you know, nowadays the web developer who's using angular, reacted cetera. The creating Marcus will the Marcus, the cried full them to deliver the Daito other functionality between the front and back end. And then behind the scenes, you know, as Microsoft's could be, you know, in Atlanta q or whatever being pro system and then the results for tune into whatever. So so it's probably not so much of a migration, any type of issue, but it's more like people doing that more on what I've seen is that they ended up to sort of John's point in Microsoft's hill, right? How many Microsoft Xavi credit up twenty. You know, that sort of setting. Gained up this this desert on my tangible Savelli. Your DevOps pipeline starts become unmanned. Yeah, it was. And your reputation sort of developed by on his will got white full of stuff and tunnels. I got right. So yeah, open question and we're probably not going to come to glue on here. So. We're not going to solve this migration that you were making from the monolith to the services or modular, whatever you wanna call it, but it'd be this maybe micro services more modular components. This was occurring at Jasper soft after you've got acquired by Tipco and it was happening at the same time that you were making a migration into the cloud. So. Well, I'm sure there were some advantages and there are some disadvantages to the simultaneity of those two things. I think there are a lot of people who who get into this situation where they decided to time these two kinds of migrations, the migration and the breaking up a or the fracturing into different services. It's a what's been that experience of the the simultaneity of the movement to cloud and modulating micro service restructuring actually wasn't really simultaneous for for us because move to the cloud was really five years ago when we first had our AM. I. Is available for server on the AWS marketplace..

Microsoft John Marcus Savelli web developer Tipco Daito Atlanta five years
"tipco" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"So we went into that with what ended up being what we call it up and coal model an open so spice lodge community, and then commotion extensions on top of that. And you know, we were sort of selling dock at one point, but that was sort of a silly a little bit on the services end. But mostly it was about selling the subscription's going forward. So you know, I think that was just stuff was really leading light in that whole approach in that that mid two thousand model. Right? And so we sort of developed that time. We. We did more emotional things as well as keeping the SOS community happy going. And then eventually, you know, went down the where quad by Tipco. So I'm so we really had a very into the side of things vary, marketing funnel, driven approach lodge, numbers leads coming in automating like, you know, watching the prospect of the community or coming into our website, attending webinars, that sort of thing using automation to rank them, oh, this person's ready to buy type of thing. I'm going through that some in this. This is something that people do with a lot of CRM platforms now, and it's just really watching the conversion from stage to stage within the funnel. And then you put a lot of automation around this and Jasper soft. It was an early mover yet we go to war from a continent of the sales of the Mozambican about the sort of thing because we did things like increase g conversion right? About three or four percent. When we went to the automated approach RAV the menu on getting pretty deep into gay. So. Which by the way I think the I, this is something that I would never have expected when I started the podcast, but I've actually gotten pretty interested in intelligent marketing how your, because it's it's, it's a hard problem. It's it's there's a whole lot of subjectivity to it. There's a whole lot of subjectivity, but there's also data, you know that you can. You can centralize decisions around and so, and again, you can take just classic analytics, whether classic or more been.

SOS four percent
"tipco" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

04:43 min | 2 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"A sponsor of software engineering daily. Jan shipment. You are VP engineering at Tipco and Sherman, would you are a director at Tipco guys? Welcome to software engineer, daily will Jeff. It's great to be here. Tipco was started in the nineties with its message bus product, and this is still a product to used by lots of companies. The message bus was the initial successful product that allowed Tipco to expand get into lots of other areas. We're gonna explore some of those areas. Many of the listeners are interested in the business of software and how the software industry volved over time. Can you describe the initial Tipco product and how the company grew in the early days? We sure actually both Sherman and I had a connection with tip early on. It's a tip coast started out as technocrat on which was a company that actually created a real time messaging system that ended up on. I think trading room turning. Yeah, moving financial data. I happen to work at Reuters in their real time financial data systems at a time when they purchased technical, they later spun it off. It's about two years later on nineteen ninety six. And that's what I was got involved during that time. So yeah, and then it became technically on was then Tipco. Yep, to go and it the training room, stuff behind ROY does and Wentz purely into, you know, the data messaging sort of will. Yeah. It really the data center connecting systems there for applications and so on. Interesting. So as Tipco changed and expanded, the company started making acquisitions and one of those acquisitions was your company Jasper, soft. Can you describe the strategic reasoning for that acquisition with the Jasper? Soft business was on. There are a couple of reasons. I mean, one was the fact that we were a subscription model, and I think. That's something that Tipco wanted to embrace, I think, has become an important part of their go forward strategy. Yet. We had an open soul spice, which was interesting for them. They were very interesting part of the subscription thing is what would be typical high-velocity said Tipco sales model was really big enterprise software sales. And so they had no sort of light touch flattop sales model. So Jess off to develop a very mocking funnel driven approach. A lot of leads work, the modem attic Lii and then push through a, you know, a lot touch sows model leading the customers, do prospects do their own concept, and then go pretty low dolla sort of led also to sales. So that model is what Tipco was buying into when they bought into Jasper, like to cope products at the time. It wasn't a perpetual light gray was yes grip shin game subscription model, which is recurring. Yeah. And also we were reporting. We're essentially reporting an embedded the i. platform which complemented other things that Tipco had in the portfolio. What's particularly Spotify right. That was a shift that happened in software purchasing that probably many people listen to the show were not in the software industry to be aware of this shift from the long sale cycle. The big price tag, the negotiation that happens around the price tag of whatever, like large piece of software is being sold to whatever customer the shift from that to sass or pass or infrastructure as service. I could see why the acquisition of a company, you know, for other reasons, but also just for the model of how did that sales process work. You know that the customer acquisition process in the, I'm sure you had some domain expertise when typical acquire Jasper soft in the kind of the customer acquisition model of the future. So really desperate soft as a company came into open souls in two thousand four with a quad, the copyright. And the project leads from the Jess reports library, which is still involved with us today. We'll talk more about that and I report which was a visual design for Fidesz ripple. So they started doing that in two thousand four. They got money. They go VC money funded money to go into open source because they were previously a commercial software Endo. So this was like a new market new whiter go to Mark in the..

Tipco Endo Sherman software engineer Jess VP engineering Jasper Reuters Fidesz ripple Jeff Spotify director Mark ROY Wentz
"tipco" Discussed on IOT Podcast

IOT Podcast

03:44 min | 2 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on IOT Podcast

"So it has reported the design. To think ahead. Oh, thank you. Gonna head. Nobody likes that Omay. Let's talk about the hukou by I o t button since you're doing so well and security Kevin, I'm gonna. Have you talk about this too? Could he just a new? I o t button at a chi- as you mentioned this actually appeared in July, but it's getting worse and his affected some de-link while way in real check routers. So by way is the Japanese word for destruction according to ZD net. So it's aptly named. Yeah, this is just your typical. I'm gonna get on your router. Anaya have Telnet services, and I'm gonna ping every port. I can see what's on your network and what doesn't have a password or what has hard coded. You know from the device maker passers maybe you didn't change it so it could access maybe wifi cameras on your network and so on and so forth. So it's yet it's not good, not good. I believe that there is no fix for this yet. I have not seen record. One. Okay. Laura optimistic news Relator which is an enterprise in industrial IOT software platform. They have been acquired by insurance company. Munich Re, this is a deal that valued three hundred million dollars. So this is a bad. This is related has been doing this for a while. They help companies tie a lot of their connected products together using they've got a cloud services platform. They have lots of customers. They also offer analytics, and this makes a lot of sense because I believe there is a huge promise in understanding both risk and things like maintenance schedules, all of this fits in with the kind of actuary a world of insurance. So getting that kind of data in controlling it in being able to actually see it is going to be important for insurance companies going forward. I don't know if the companies working with going to be excited about sharing this data. With insurance companies. So we'll see how that kind of boils down. But I do think this is a highly strategic move for the insurance company in one interesting to Munich Re was one of the investors in one of the later rounds of funding for this company? Yes, gotta get in early on those in the industrial internet has been corporate. Strategic investors are a wonderful thunder of the industrial internet. I will say also in this kind of industrial world Djabel the company that makes all kinds of things. It's contract manufacturer. They are working with Tipco, which I associate with analytic software to make an IOT board. So if you don't want to design your own board with a memory by the way in handle all the analytics aspects getting on date up to the cloud, this is just another offering out there that Jay will be like, hey, so while we're building your washing machine, we can also add this board in and you can start pulling data off of it very easily. So, I mean, it's. Thing for companies that don't have to do with all that and some tiny little product news. We won't talk too much about these, but lucky is a crowdsource thing on Kickstarter clinic, crowdsource thing. It's like a bluetooth key thing. Go your key erupts or enter key. You're keyed in, you know, you know where it is. You'll get a beep if you leave your home without your key ended also has a sensor in at the tracks win. The key was turned, so you actually know if you've locked your door not. You can't change anything. If you've left the house and you realize you haven't locked your door, you can't remotely fix it using this, but for the space cadets out there, I could see this being nice makes your keying sort of.

Munich Re IOT Kevin ZD Anaya Laura Tipco Jay three hundred million dollars
"tipco" Discussed on The Internet of Things Podcast - Stacey On IoT

The Internet of Things Podcast - Stacey On IoT

03:44 min | 2 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on The Internet of Things Podcast - Stacey On IoT

"So it has reported the design. To think ahead. Oh, thank you. Gonna head. Nobody likes that Omay. Let's talk about the hukou by I o t button since you're doing so well and security Kevin, I'm gonna. Have you talk about this too? Could he just a new? I o t button at a chi- as you mentioned this actually appeared in July, but it's getting worse and his affected some de-link while way in real check routers. So by way is the Japanese word for destruction according to ZD net. So it's aptly named. Yeah, this is just your typical. I'm gonna get on your router. Anaya have Telnet services, and I'm gonna ping every port. I can see what's on your network and what doesn't have a password or what has hard coded. You know from the device maker passers maybe you didn't change it so it could access maybe wifi cameras on your network and so on and so forth. So it's yet it's not good, not good. I believe that there is no fix for this yet. I have not seen record. One. Okay. Laura optimistic news Relator which is an enterprise in industrial IOT software platform. They have been acquired by insurance company. Munich Re, this is a deal that valued three hundred million dollars. So this is a bad. This is related has been doing this for a while. They help companies tie a lot of their connected products together using they've got a cloud services platform. They have lots of customers. They also offer analytics, and this makes a lot of sense because I believe there is a huge promise in understanding both risk and things like maintenance schedules, all of this fits in with the kind of actuary a world of insurance. So getting that kind of data in controlling it in being able to actually see it is going to be important for insurance companies going forward. I don't know if the companies working with going to be excited about sharing this data. With insurance companies. So we'll see how that kind of boils down. But I do think this is a highly strategic move for the insurance company in one interesting to Munich Re was one of the investors in one of the later rounds of funding for this company? Yes, gotta get in early on those in the industrial internet has been corporate. Strategic investors are a wonderful thunder of the industrial internet. I will say also in this kind of industrial world Djabel the company that makes all kinds of things. It's contract manufacturer. They are working with Tipco, which I associate with analytic software to make an IOT board. So if you don't want to design your own board with a memory by the way in handle all the analytics aspects getting on date up to the cloud, this is just another offering out there that Jay will be like, hey, so while we're building your washing machine, we can also add this board in and you can start pulling data off of it very easily. So, I mean, it's. Thing for companies that don't have to do with all that and some tiny little product news. We won't talk too much about these, but lucky is a crowdsource thing on Kickstarter clinic, crowdsource thing. It's like a bluetooth key thing. Go your key erupts or enter key. You're keyed in, you know, you know where it is. You'll get a beep if you leave your home without your key ended also has a sensor in at the tracks win. The key was turned, so you actually know if you've locked your door not. You can't change anything. If you've left the house and you realize you haven't locked your door, you can't remotely fix it using this, but for the space cadets out there, I could see this being nice makes your keying sort of.

Munich Re IOT Kevin ZD Anaya Laura Tipco Jay three hundred million dollars
"tipco" Discussed on Motley Fool Money

Motley Fool Money

03:46 min | 2 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on Motley Fool Money

"I really had no idea who he was a problem that I had that I can't. I have very, very poor facial recognition. In fact, parenthetically, I once was at a dinner at some conference sat next to a guy who for the whole dinner on. I thought he was a graduate student and I made him discuss Michigan state basketball with me the entire time and discovered at the end of the conversation that it was Larry page. And it never someone's like, you realize you talk to Larry page was like that was very page. I thought he was a graduate student. So I'm bad at this anyway. I run into this guy evac and. I started talking to him not realizing that he's the head of Tipco about his daughter's basketball team, and he had coached just finished coaching. His daughter twelve year old daughters, basketball team, and Vivek being from him by doesn't notice. I was thinking about basketball, and so he went to watch basketball to educate himself on this and concluded that the way Americans played basketball was utterly insane. He didn't understand why you retreated after you scored. Why do you run back to your own end and wait for the other team to come up, bring the ball up. I mean, sometimes he will play the full court press, but his whole point was, why wouldn't you press all the time you're the mo- particularly for the weaker party. If you're a weaker party, why would you allow the other team which is better at shooting in passing and scoring than you to shoot pass in score more quickly than they would otherwise? Why wouldn't you try to stop them from doing the thing that makes them that makes them good, right. And particularly when you're talking about twelve year old girls, whose you realized if you played a Fokker press with twelve year old girls, they won't even get the ball inbounds. So he. His team. And Furthermore, he realized that his team that is daughter was playing on was team of girls from Silicon Valley. They were the daughters of people like him. In other words, these girls who went home every night and shot baskets. They were girls who went home and ended like dreamt about becoming marine biologists. They were. They had no talent whatsoever basically. So he gets these girls together, but he says, look, I don't know anything about basketball. You have no talent whatsoever. It's pointless for us to shoot dribble do anything. What we're gonna do is get an insane shape and I'm gonna teach you how to play the most aggressive form of the full court press. And so they win start winning games by scores like six, nothing, and they go all the way to the national championship. Now, the fascinating thing about that story is that. A. He is the rational strategy. If your team sucks right. In fact, any team that is a decided underdog at any basketball contest ought to play the full court press. Even though there's a chance, if you have a team can break the press, you're going to get blown out. But his point is so what you're going to lose anyway. Right? Your only chance of actually winning is to do something radical, so interested in number one is why then do so few underdog teams play the full court press. Why is there an unwillingness to follow a strategy that is in your best interest? And the answer is because it's hard and because it gets people don't like it. And Vivek people didn't like for that when he was coaching his team coming up, knock, I'm glad while share some surprising thoughts on choosing a college stare at here. You're listening to motley fool money. All right. Before we get back to Malcolm glad while quick thanks.

basketball Vivek graduate student Silicon Valley Tipco Malcolm twelve year
"tipco" Discussed on Motley Fool Money

Motley Fool Money

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on Motley Fool Money

"Well, it's no secret. I'm a big fan of square. It seems like everywhere I go, I see that hardware which means that they are using. Also the software I like square capital helping provide small businesses, the liquidity. They need strong leadership. And I think really most of all, you've got a blueprint out there in the form of pay pal that shows how big and how profitable this country of this. Company can potentially be. So just just a tremendous market opportunity, they seem to be doing a lot of the right things, and I'm just more excited than ever about this one. The thing I noticed about square is how many larger businesses I see it in, you know, you go back five years. It was in farmers markets really small businesses. Now they're in like franchises. Gross payment volume is just growing by leaps and bounds up thirty percent last quarter. From the year ago, Maddy, what's a stock you're more bullish on today than you were a year ago. It's gotta be more leave libra and it's a fifty percent over the last twelve months. But if you look at what they've dealt with this year, inflation struggling economy, currency, depreciation, a nationwide trucking strike in Brazil, which is their biggest market, the encroaching footprint of Amazon the list goes on. And yet I think Brazilian in Latin, America's e-commerce market just continues to strengthen if you look at the normalized revenue growth or putting up forty percent. It owns kind of the square or pay pal, Latin-American McConnell, Pango setting millions of new buyers and sellers. I think even though the stocks of fifty percent and. It's actually up two hundred percent last three years. It's the one stock I see in my portfolio that I think could still be ten Bagger in a reasonable period of time. Do you see McConnell LeBron moving into other parts of the world in a significant way or is it it sort of localized where it is? I just think it has so much room in in in its region, and that includes newer countries like Chile and Colombia that it's actually just got into. So I think there's so much ruin extent. I don't see them ever going outside of that region really and they don't really have to. I can't believe we got through the segment and Jason didn't say the word teletok didn't say it. You said it just Moser met artificial guys. Thanks for being here. Thanks coming up. Malcolm glad. Well talks, David and Goliath stare at here. You're listening to motley fool money. Welcome back to motley fool money. I'm Chris hill time to revisit Monte full CEO, Tom Garner's conversation with best selling author. Malcolm glad well about his book, David and Goliath, not be great to have you start by first of all. Thank you so much for coming spending time with us just outlined the overall premise of the book. Well, I was interested in in the book in describing. In a symmetrical conflicts or more generally in this notion of. Our our, our is our understanding of what an advantage is accurate, and that's the theme that runs the whole book. So if our understanding of advanced, what advantages is so accurate, why does the weaker party in a war win as often as it does? Because the weird thing about if you look at histories of warfare is that the the quote unquote underdog a much smaller party in any kind of conflict wins an astonishing number of times which suggests that are that, you know, maybe we're fixating on the wrong variables in explaining conflict. And then I, I run with it idea and talk about schools and education, and dyslexia, and all kinds of entrepreneurialism and all kinds of things along those same lines, wondering whether are kind of intuitive accounting of these things is accurate. What I'd like to do is just spot up some of the characters, some of the narrative of the. The of the book. So you can just tell maybe a couple short little tidbit about each one. So why don't we start with Vivek and since I'm going to mispronounce names, what have pronounced full name Vivek run a div Vivek who is the guy who founded Tipco. Software company and in Silicon Valley, he's got me rolling on this because I ran into him at a conference ones..

Vivek Malcolm David Goliath Maddy motley Amazon America McConnell Brazil Chile Tom Garner Moser Tipco Jason Silicon Valley CEO Monte
"tipco" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

04:04 min | 2 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

"If you're Bill is you take, let's I'm gonna teach everyone a little math. Let's say you have a sixty dollar Bill. What's ten percent of that? It's six bucks, right? It's pretty standard. Most people want to tip around twenty percent. You times that by two six times touts twelve bucks, ten twelve dollar tip. This lady's pulling out her calculator. She's type it in the pre-tax, the post tax, the percent, and I'm just like, what is this lady doing. Yeah, that's how I usually do it. I just said, take tempests in Dublin, see, I thought you say you don't pull your phone out to tip. No, I do not. Absolutely not. I just if you pull your phone out to tip, I'm judging you, but it's easy. What do you mean? It's it's easy to do math in your head to you can get like, what are you telling me your bad Tipper you've said, no, I'm a great tip. Okay, so it's like twenty percent. Okay. Give me a Bill. What's twenty percent of. Twenty two dollars and forty cents. Five bucks. It's like four forty, four in it. But that's what I mean. Like twenty to ten percents to twenty times twos, four forty. Oh, there you go buck stay. Yeah, see, it's easy, but that can do it in my head. Just it's like temporary tonight on the math was I'm gonna give you more numbers. What is a good tip numbers radio on eighty four dollars sixteen. Bruno and actually going there because it's eighty four, blah, blah. But you're fine. But the, you know. No, it'd be like ten. No. What? No. Sixteen it'd be like eighteen dollars right because it's eighty five eighteen percent of eighty four dollars fifteen dollars though. I don't know what I'm shocked. What though are most shocked about their the number or hey, Mike has gone. Where were you here the whole time the whole week. These two. Do you live. I went to, I started at the keys and then I went to the Pacific northwest. I did not get a tan at the Pacific, northwest. I did get a nasty stomach bug me too early. How did you do it? You always have a song. I'm actually dealing with it right now. I got it. I believe I got an at Safeco park. Wow. I gotta Tipco park in a Red Eye. A Red Eye flight with the stomach bug is not the situation. They also had a lot of forest fires in Canada. So for a week and a half, I've just been inhaling forest fire smoke. What? What did you eat at Safeco that gave you this? I had chicken wings because sick because I was I'm still doing like the low carb thing which by the way you're talking about go kart, Mike, even on vacation mundane well, no tail end of the vacation went back to low carb because in the keys, daddy put on about eight LB's and I was back in full day. It can happen every time you drink a beer. You're essentially drinking a loaf of bread, and that's all I did in the keys. I drank about sixty four loaves of bread. So you could hear the Pacific north west of my voice by the white right now. You could hear all those forest fires. Do like a triple h like spit out. And yeah, I want to. I did stop over my house real quick after I landed because I needed to hit up a day in the worst way. This is as wait you after you wanna talk about like the most mundane way to die, low carb diet because over the weekend I found out that might chances of dying early of increased because I'm going low carb. Yeah, but I believe Safeco in their chicken wings, they gave me something that I'm going to be dealing with for the majority of the show. So you've boys take it from here? I have. I have a question I might tell me was bothering me yesterday for a while, and I realized that my breakfast yesterday was a bag of chips and sunkissed and then I thought, maybe that's what it was that gave me a tummy ache and then upon further inspection, I realized that the chips said July seventeen on them, and I'm trying to figure out if that means they expired July seventeenth, or if they expired July two thousand seventeen..

Safeco Mike Pacific northwest Bill Safeco park Dublin Canada Bruno ta Tipco park Pacific Red Eye twenty percent eighty four dollars eighty five eighteen percent Twenty two dollars ten twelve dollar eighteen dollars fifteen dollars sixty dollar ten percent
"tipco" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on KGO 810

"Beltway dot com about jaw pyo who who his view here have you heard the story now we got a pardon but he wants to go back to court to get exonerated so he wants to be charged again and he watched the whole thing because he feels like what he did was right even though it was wrong so he wants a pleasant following a court order blake the court touted as to doing something and you can do it too truth what happens is it possible that if you don't accept the pardon that they can stymied this apart still it's everybody's going liable jeopardy yeah yeah i mean i've heard doesn't accept the pardon detoyato constitution gives the president the right to grant a pardon does it mean you have to accept it i mean i got him bid part of me admires the a whole that are pile is that he would reject the pardon and go ahead with that it's kinda like the person that that's fallen off a building that deny the gravity exists also wasn't it unusual that trump was pardoning are pile when he had actually been going through the process now because no good nixon was pardon before his viru hotel no charges i mean he i mean yeah we're talking about the president verses i share of there was facing child is a former share those facing charges but you know i mean look at the pardon privilege has been used by a lot of presence mark rich was a deuce bag the clinton pardon and in the final hours of what year without of in two thousand one of two thousand two thousand yeah right in the last few days a two thousand anyway so the worst person the world's not name trump is a 38yearold ohio woman while tipco ral yet what did she do well according to butler county ohio sheriff richard jones it's the most bizarre case i've seen in quite some time what did she do this she's a 38yearold woman who is now accused of tying herself to a poll gagging herself.

court order president nixon trump blake viru mark rich clinton butler county ohio sheriff richard jones
"tipco" Discussed on WCHS

WCHS

01:43 min | 3 years ago

"tipco" Discussed on WCHS

"You can fetish and you and kind of two pm at you want made it grant wicket on theme not unique from agha back at product line all right so at its core it's a digital camera and when you take a picture just like the old days the photos starts coming out of the camera physical hard copy of that photo at i know my daughter maya is very excited about this because it's new to her right but as you mentioned there there is a nlc these screen on the backs you can see that digital photo and if you like you can prints at later if in that's optional if you wanna printed at all but that sort of the appeal of this camera so you call it a hybrid so is it it's not film it is digital but it does have an integrated printer correct correct so uh it does beckett tipco did coming up at night without being allowed you to cook the preview give you take the aim again through it gets like a digital camera in through the internal memory or even on a on a micro quite quite it you want and yet hey then mitterrand you cannot play back we're gonna give an inch you'll go one you want to now what kind of unique about that and you you mentioned earlier about being an instagram south carolina that it does have the unique creator fat and affect in photo all right so you can add filters and tweak the color in contrast in brightness and so on it's also the shape that fits nicely for instagram by the way when it's a digital photo we're joined on the line by billy long manager of the product and marketing specialist group at fuji film both trip rocking about the at you can the resort at who in canada where fit get it again for.

agha digital camera hard copy south carolina canada beckett tipco billy long marketing specialist fuji