18 Burst results for "Tokyo University"

"tokyo university" Discussed on Motor Sport Magazine Podcast

Motor Sport Magazine Podcast

07:36 min | 3 months ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on Motor Sport Magazine Podcast

"Unbolted out the back come is. Can we buy it and He He said yes. Eight thousand ponds severe eight thousand pounds. We sent up a low loader and brought this tunnel, which was quite a big, and we took on another unit in what was called Station Road industrial state in Didcot and built this tunnel up in there. It didn't have a balance of any order it didn't. Didn't have a decent drive motor I think it was up specialized. It was driven by a Volkswagen engine. We were able to buy Hundred Kilowatt Motor from Imperial College is income win stole that between Ross and frank and Simon Wells. They designed the moving ground, and we got that built between and frank was quite good on the electronic. We got a fantastic balance from a company whose name I can't remember from up above and frank installed the data Frank Dernie, installed the data acquisition equipment. And all of a sudden there. We had a tool in which we could. Find seconds a lap on the car, so we were easily. The first people do sere, certainly the first people to get into a movie to have our own moving Grand Tunnel Lotus had used the Peter Wright. A Lotta Seduce the Donald. Campbell Tunnel I think. Yeah, we were well aware that And we wanted to push technology equally we were. We were a bit techno geeks. Frank was a techno Geek. I was a bit of a Techno Geek so we. We love the technology. I was trying to extend the life of the Cosworth engine because people were starting eighty, one, eighty, two well from seventy seven. We're starting to run turbo engines. Every year. They gained one hundred horsepower, and we didn't gain anything so we. We actually got into an engine development program which Cosworth sadly refused to get involved with, so we did it with us. John Judd and at the time we started, our engines had four seventy horsepower, which was what the engines have time. Khaki was racing in eighty, two with engines Judd modified with ost. We had a chap that worked with US doing valve gear design. We had about five hundred forty horsepower from our engines, and this was just trying to keep the deaf e going. 'cause we couldn't buy a turbo engine from anywhere. So equally I got into doing a CVT with the idea of getting more out of the engine. 'cause you could. Could keep it nearer its peak power all the time. In fact, I think the engine life might have been a bit of a problem, but so we were into all sorts you know. We had CVT running in the factory on re-circulation rigs we were we were into. Where's it going? How are we gonNA stay up the Front? When all these you know Ferrari, we're getting into turbos. Well and BMW came in. You could see the way it was going, but we. We didn't find an engine till we met up with hunger in eighty-three. For any three pounds for three months you can get unlimited access to all of motorsport magazines content by online, and in print to sign up just to just won't magazine Dot. com for slash trial T. R. A. Al. it's interesting you mentioned earlier. It's saying that you know Eric Broadley and Lola. People have to be thankful for him, actually giving them up a foot into the world of motorsport. Williams is very much the same the number of big names that you've mentioned the stalls at that and went on, so you know big careers is is wonderful. You mentioned Honda then. I've got a question from David scarf and saying I'm very interested. Hey of us on your relationship with Honda especially in eighty-six and the fabulous w eleven. How do you rate that Engineering Prowess on? He goes on to say D-. Do you think Frank. Tragic accident had any bearing on that decision to withdraw their engines from Williams. Thank you for the Wonderful Memories, you helped to create in one area. That's a lot of questions in there it does. Through the. On that? was very interesting. Because at the time, we I got together with Honda They had been very successful in formula, too with wrong tarmac and think won the championship at least maybe two years in a row with their v six to leader. And engine was designed by. I'm probably going to have a bad effort is his first name New Beheco I think Kawamoto who had been one of the mechanics on low Honda. Happy canucks who had engineering degrees and been through Tokyo University, but he'd been one of the mechanics on the one liter formula to engine the one we little hair spring valve springs that Denny Hallman Jack Brabham very successfully enough forget the year, but sixties at some. Some point and by that time co emoto was a was a senior man, not the top man at that time that he was a senior man, but he was a bit of an INSOMNIAC, and he designed the engine during board that he had alongside his his bed at home, and he'd wake up in the middle of the night and the drawing, so it was very much a sort of hobby engine hugely successful that. Informed the two, and then they to take it, and then they went with spirits, think spirit one another. Championship with inform to. And then they decided to go onto formula. One, so they produced a short stroke version of that two liter engine. and. Basically, Spirit. Didn't really have the funding, and also they because they'd been A. Quite a small. Fifteen twenty person team they will really quite small it and really have the resources to get involved in doing Formula One, but they did run a car. which I. Think I'm not I think started one or two. Races, but I think in eighteen, eighty, three and I think early in eighty-three, three commotto realized that. Spirit wasn't going to get the job done and Honda. Had A good habit you remember how far away and how disconnected Japan was at that time from Europe and the rest of the world, but they'd had a very good relationship with Jack Brabham, and obviously because of Jack problem a good relationship with Ron Karnak, and it was wrong. Tarnak and Jack Brabham, who said why don't you go down to Williams and You know it wasn't US persuading them. Jack Brabham sadly gone now Ron. certainly getting on they. They said the Honda. You should go see Williams, and so by middle of the year. we had done a deal with Honda to do Formula One in Nineteen eighty-four and I was quite common. You know it was a it was a learning experience. You could.

Honda Denny Hallman Jack Brabham Frank Dernie Williams Didcot Campbell Tunnel John Judd Cosworth Grand Tunnel Eric Broadley Imperial College BMW Simon Wells US Japan Tokyo University Europe
"tokyo university" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind

Stuff To Blow Your Mind

05:16 min | 5 months ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind

"And I believe this this actually was the premise of a movie by Leery of pheasant and What was the name of that? I? I don't think I know this one. It was called the last winter and it had it star Ron. Perlman Oh yeah pheasant, and did a he did a killer catfish movie called beneath who? Know you should watch your beneath it's. It's I, don't WanNa. Spoil too much I mean I think it's kind of satirical but? There's one part where these characters are trapped on a boat as this like googly eyed catfish is picking them off one by one, and at one point one of them screams of the catfish like forty. You would from us. Nice, but anyway so that Sarah Young article I mentioned primarily focused on the virus that was newly described in twenty nineteen by Japanese researchers in the Journal of Neurology and so apparently, this giant virus came from a sample of mud that taken from a hot spring somewhere in Japan and here's how it ties back in the new virus has been named the Medusa virus. It's named after a response elicits from AMOEBA 's when it attacks, so a researcher named tech. Tech? Amora at the Tokyo University of Science, notice that when he observed giant virus, attacking me, bas of the species acanthamoeba cast Castellini. Some of the AMOEBA would get infected. They would burst open and spilled their contents everywhere when they died, but some of the AMOEBA would instead shrink on, and basically turned to stone they would form a type of hard mineral shell known as a cyst, so the giant virus can in some cases petrified the host. Wow the medusa effect in action. And I should mention that Zhang's article shows a picture of Talk Mura where he's got his computer desktop in the background, and the background of the desktop is rubens painting of Medusa severed head. I don't know if that was posed on purpose, or if he just happened to have that there anyway, he's a little bit obsessed with this myth or something, but anyway this viral discovery was mainly interesting because of some complex features of the virus itself so the this virus. The Medusa virus had his. His stones, which are these protein, features usually in more complex, eukaryotic cells cells like plants and animals in NBA's, and it's used for a coiling and organizing DNA to make it compact when you've got a lot of DNA in the cell nucleus. Normally, a virus doesn't need something like this. Also there was repeat there was evidence of repeated gene transfer throughout history between this giant virus, and it's Amoeba host. The AMOEBA genome had jeans originally from the virus. The virus genome had jeans originally from the AMOEBA. And then there was also a gene coding for DNA polymerase, which is Houston complex living cells to synthesize DNA and the researchers believe that this DNA polymerase gene could tell us really interesting things potentially about the history of eukaryotic life in its relationship. Viruses to quote from Takamura. I don't know if he's right, but what he says is quote. Genomics research of the giant virus indicates that there is likely a relationship between the Medusa virus and the origin of eukaryotic life. In another one of the researchers Dr Dinky Yoshi. From Kyoto University says the that our DNA polymerase, the polymerase eukaryotes quote probably originated from Medusa virus or one of its relatives. Now that's their take, but that's a very interesting possibility that like the. Key feature of the cells that form more complex life on earth could have come from viruses. And, then if we turn back to the myth, with again is has just been. Applied, to this discovery. One can't help but think about the connections here. To this idea of of Medusa, this guy in entity right I mean this. This would mean we are all children of Medusa Hail Medusa. All right so there you have it Medusa into parts. Here on stuff to blow your mind. Obviously, we'd love to hear from everybody out there. How you interpret the myth of Medusa Perseus, how some of this information we've presented alters or backs up your interpretation changes your interpretation. What are your favorite introduces from art? From cinema from comic books, etc, we'd love to hear from you about all of that in the meantime. If you want to check out other episodes of stuff to your mind, you can find US wherever you get your podcasts, and wherever that happens to be, just make sure that you rate review and subscribe Those are the things you can do. That will help support the show huge thanks as always excellent audio producer Seth Nicholas Johnson. If you'd like to get in touch with us with feedback about this episode or any other to suggested topic for the future or just to say hi, you can email us at contact at stuff to blow your mind dot com..

AMOEBA researcher Zhang Perlman Ron Tokyo University of Science WanNa Journal of Neurology Seth Nicholas Johnson Japan Kyoto University NBA Sarah Young Houston Takamura producer
"tokyo university" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

01:31 min | 10 months ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on KCBS All News

"For foreign students that compares with less than ten thousand at their top public counterpart in say Japan Tokyo university California continues to attract the most international students more than a hundred and sixty thousand six of the country's top twenty one student university state there are just fewer one students in a three year old horse collapsed and died after a workout yesterday del Mar race track in San Diego county while another horse that was injured in a race there on November tenth had to be put down that now makes for horses that have died in San Diego since the fall meet began earlier this month the horse Dessa del Mar are in addition to the course deaths at the Santa Anita racetrack in LA county San Francisco plans to increase parking for ease scooters and bikes KCBS is Matt Bigler reports that more bike corrals are being installed on street corners in the city here at sixteen ten Sanchez city crews bolted down a bike corral a parking space for bicycles and the growing number of ease scooters and what we need for those are also safe places to lock them up so that they're out of the side walking out of the way of people trying to walk and get where they need to go Brian we'd Meyer is executive director of the San Francisco bicycle coalition the city plans to add a hundred bike racks a month for the foreseeable future and Jamie parks with the SF MCA says they're being paid for in part by E. scooter companies were charging seventy five dollars per permitted.

San Diego Matt Bigler Brian Meyer executive director Jamie parks Japan Tokyo university Califor LA county San Francisco Sanchez San Francisco seventy five dollars three year
"tokyo university" Discussed on Mac OS Ken

Mac OS Ken

04:36 min | 1 year ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on Mac OS Ken

"Where we're away. Oh, right. China might throw up barriers between manufacturers and the rare earths. They need and Japan may come through with rare earths of their own and save us all. Yeah. Turns out today is a clip show. It was not last week story about China stifling, rare earth that I was thinking I'd heard before nor last year story about Japan finding a bunch either. Let's go back to the twenty six March twenty thirteen either. So what is Chinese media seemed to have it out for apple right now, there, have it in for them Giga highlights idea, presented in a piece from the Wall Street Journal, the journal the bad PR could be the Chinese government's way of defending national companies from being beaten by foreign competitors or its way of doing more to encourage the growth of domestic smartphone companies and eat away at dominant foreign companies such as Upul cult of MAC. Meanwhile, sees three possibilities for the rift won. The iphone is the greatest tool for freedom and democracy, movements, and similar teeny Asli the greatest tool for suppressing dissent, tracking dissidents and monitoring the conversations and movement's political troublemakers idea. Number two, apple draws a persistent spotlight on unsafe and inhumane conditions for factory workers in China and number three China doesn't want apple to kill domestic competitors. That can be controlled by the government like Hugh way. All of this is up expect China to overtake the US as its largest. Market any minute. Now that could certainly drive apple to one to keep the Chinese government happy, or at the very least keep it from being unhappy. There's another reason to though, rare earth metals. I know that sounds like more than one reason, but rare earth metals are pretty much thought of as a thing, not several things. Jealous dot com says rare earth, metals, and allies, that contain them are used in many devices that people use every day such as computer memory, DVD's, rechargeable, batteries, cell phones, car, catalytic, converters, magnets, fluorescent, lighting, and much more. So you can see why they would be important to a company like apple and just about any company that makes anything besides bread. Now, guess where we get most of our rare earth metals, if you said, China, you move ahead five points today's game to an article from the telegraph out of the UK China has a near total monopoly in the heavier end of the spectrum, though, it has also the dominant supplier of the whole rare earth complex after driving rivals out of business in the nineteen nineties, it still accounts for ninety seven percent of global supply. Sue, probably apple has to shut up and take what China gives right? Mel sure wouldn't seem like that last week though the telegraph article I just quoted as a really interesting headline Japan breaks. China's stranglehold on rare earth metals with see, mud bonanza Sima, bonanza, by the way, worst desert ever. According to little research. I did online, rare earths aren't actually that rare. But you need to find them in high concentrations, and that's rare. But now, the telegraph says Japanese scientists have found bast reserves of rare earth, metals on the Pacific seabed that can be mined cheaply a discovery that may break the Chinese monopoly on a crucial raw material needed in tech industries and advanced weapon systems. We have found posits that are just two to four meters from the seabed surface at higher concentrations than anybody ever thought existed, and it won't cost much to extract said, professor. Yes. A hero Kato of Tokyo University. Eighty the leader of the team professor Kato, by the way, not a fan of China, China, according to the telegraph began to seriously restrict rare earth exports in two thousand nine they said that was to combat smuggling and environmental abuse, though. Kato says their real intention is to force foreign companies to locate plants in China. They're saying if you want our rare earth metals, you must build your factory here and weaken then steal your, Doug -nology professor, Kato expects production of the metals could begin in a couple of years, that's much better than the decade. The US figured it would need to get production up and running here and. Knows it may give China a little time to consider how it wants to do what it wants to do going forward. Now, the idea of apple production, going anywhere else may seem silly, then again, there are rumors from time to time it's chief manufacturing partner.

China apple Chinese government Japan professor Kato US professor Wall Street Journal Giga Hugh Mel Tokyo University Upul Sue partner UK ninety seven percent four meters
Fears grow that China could weaponize rare earth minerals in U.S. tech war

Mac OS Ken

04:33 min | 1 year ago

Fears grow that China could weaponize rare earth minerals in U.S. tech war

"Might throw up barriers between manufacturers and the rare earths. They need and Japan may come through with rare earths of their own and save us all. Yeah. Turns out today is a clip show. It was not last week story about China stifling, rare earth that I was thinking I'd heard before nor last year story about Japan finding a bunch either. Let's go back to the twenty six March twenty thirteen either. So what is Chinese media seemed to have it out for apple right now, there, have it in for them Giga highlights idea, presented in a piece from the Wall Street Journal, the journal the bad PR could be the Chinese government's way of defending national companies from being beaten by foreign competitors or its way of doing more to encourage the growth of domestic smartphone companies and eat away at dominant foreign companies such as Upul cult of MAC. Meanwhile, sees three possibilities for the rift won. The iphone is the greatest tool for freedom and democracy, movements, and similar teeny Asli the greatest tool for suppressing dissent, tracking dissidents and monitoring the conversations and movement's political troublemakers idea. Number two, apple draws a persistent spotlight on unsafe and inhumane conditions for factory workers in China and number three China doesn't want apple to kill domestic competitors. That can be controlled by the government like Hugh way. All of this is up expect China to overtake the US as its largest. Market any minute. Now that could certainly drive apple to one to keep the Chinese government happy, or at the very least keep it from being unhappy. There's another reason to though, rare earth metals. I know that sounds like more than one reason, but rare earth metals are pretty much thought of as a thing, not several things. Jealous dot com says rare earth, metals, and allies, that contain them are used in many devices that people use every day such as computer memory, DVD's, rechargeable, batteries, cell phones, car, catalytic, converters, magnets, fluorescent, lighting, and much more. So you can see why they would be important to a company like apple and just about any company that makes anything besides bread. Now, guess where we get most of our rare earth metals, if you said, China, you move ahead five points today's game to an article from the telegraph out of the UK China has a near total monopoly in the heavier end of the spectrum, though, it has also the dominant supplier of the whole rare earth complex after driving rivals out of business in the nineteen nineties, it still accounts for ninety seven percent of global supply. Sue, probably apple has to shut up and take what China gives right? Mel sure wouldn't seem like that last week though the telegraph article I just quoted as a really interesting headline Japan breaks. China's stranglehold on rare earth metals with see, mud bonanza Sima, bonanza, by the way, worst desert ever. According to little research. I did online, rare earths aren't actually that rare. But you need to find them in high concentrations, and that's rare. But now, the telegraph says Japanese scientists have found bast reserves of rare earth, metals on the Pacific seabed that can be mined cheaply a discovery that may break the Chinese monopoly on a crucial raw material needed in tech industries and advanced weapon systems. We have found posits that are just two to four meters from the seabed surface at higher concentrations than anybody ever thought existed, and it won't cost much to extract said, professor. Yes. A hero Kato of Tokyo University. Eighty the leader of the team professor Kato, by the way, not a fan of China, China, according to the telegraph began to seriously restrict rare earth exports in two thousand nine they said that was to combat smuggling and environmental abuse, though. Kato says their real intention is to force foreign companies to locate plants in China. They're saying if you want our rare earth metals, you must build your factory here and weaken then steal your, Doug -nology professor, Kato expects production of the metals could begin in a couple of years, that's much better than the decade. The US figured it would need to get production up and running here and. Knows it may give China a little time to consider how it wants to do what it wants to do going forward. Now, the idea of apple production, going anywhere else may seem silly, then again, there are rumors from time to time it's chief manufacturing partner.

China Apple Chinese Government Japan Professor Kato Professor United States Wall Street Journal Giga Hugh MEL Tokyo University Upul SUE Partner UK Ninety Seven Percent Four Meters
"tokyo university" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

01:36 min | 1 year ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Came away. Kyw news time six nineteen. Okay. We'll get you updated on traffic, and weather and we've had some issues because there was well some wintry mix overnight but thinks should be getting better. So just please take it easy on the roads. We'll let Roger brand sort that out for you along with Maria Akina. But right now, let's check in with Steve Potisk. He has our money report. Sponsored by Ayman Gantner, Caprio elder law attorneys and Sony is looking for the next big idea, and it is willing to pay for it. It is Debbie. That's right. The company wants known for innovations like the walkman remember that? It's only. Yeah. I still have a CD walkman. Very good say say, well, they're opening an internal excel Reiter tobacco entrepreneurs outside the company with money marketing support and more as it seeks more breakthroughs. It's also partnering with Tokyo University. So students can turn ideas into businesses. Now. Tesla boss. Elon Musk speaking of ideas and do business. He says his cars will be equipped with total self driving capabilities before this year is out in a podcast interview. With a company investor musk said Tesla's, we'll have all the features needed to pick up passengers and drive them around without a human ever touching a steering wheel. But he adds it will take two years before they operate with one hundred percent certainty, and I guess that's kind of important now futures they're down about two points. Nasdaq though, higher by one Dow futures are down twenty-seven with your money report. I'm Steve Potisk with Bloomberg business on NewsRadio eleven twenty KOMO ex. You.

Elon Musk Steve Potisk Ayman Gantner Tesla Maria Akina Roger brand musk Tokyo University Sony Debbie KOMO Caprio Bloomberg one hundred percent two years
"tokyo university" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

WINT 1330 AM

02:37 min | 2 years ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

"So that an actual treatment to general patients can start within a decade said researchers Kohei Poche EMA of the Tokyo University of science. So it is promising a big issue with a lot of guys. An ladies, really. The big issue is D H T is a byproduct of history on one of the most potent parts of the hormone in the body. And when it goes into certain receptors, it causes them to shut down the follicles to shut down which in turn will lead to the baldness. And that is a big issue. But things are right around the corner. Guys seems like and you ladies that deal with that. That's pretty interesting with that whole thing hundred and forty-one they're saying now have been sickened in ituna linked salmonella outbreak, really interesting. So salmonella outbreak you hear some no, but not so frozen yellowfin tuna product has now second about one hundred forty one folks in twenty states, including the district of Columbia US centers for disease control and prevention said this late Tuesday in a statement the agency said twenty one people have been hospitalized. But there have been no deaths reported that's a good thing. So. On monday. Nearly fifty nine thousand pounds of the product labelled that Kaci scrape AA or AAA was recalled by marine USA corporation in California. Instead of Tuesday, the CDC said illnesses linked to the recalled product have been reported in many of the states and noted that salmonella illness is often serious for infants older adults pregnant women in persons with impaired immune systems, you gotta be careful. Yes. Absolutely. With tuna especially not only are the cans in whatnot. Contain mercury. You gotta be careful with that. But with salmonella outbreak just adds to it. If you're going to do to always go for the. Wildcard in the stores and you'll have low mercury content. It's almost impossible. With tuna to eliminate mercury altogether. But you can't get a very very low mercury content food in some of the health food stores now that are selling them. So always keep an eye out for that. If you're going to do tune in obviously, be careful with the whole salmonella deal. Southern states got hit with it, really, really hard. So Florida, Georgia, Tennessee. South carolina. You won't be really careful in those areas. Triple eight two eight three seventy two seventy two lines are open. Let's go to Susan. Hi, susan. What's up? Well,.

salmonella Kohei Poche EMA Tokyo University of science Susan CDC US Columbia Kaci South carolina marine USA corporation California Tennessee Florida Georgia fifty nine thousand pounds
"tokyo university" Discussed on Le Show

Le Show

04:41 min | 2 years ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on Le Show

"With cool air fans inside near where spectators will line up while trying to limit the waiting time to about twenty minutes. Good luck with that. Professor of environmental physiology, Tokyo University of agriculture says, such a measure will not be effective enough, prevent heatstroke since the time when spectators can use tenses limited. We can't expect the measure to be effective as a whole. Those vulnerable heat strokes. It's elderly people should be given priority in using tents. Excuse me, old people coming through. The Tokyo metropolitan government. Other authorities are insulating pavements on rose that are part of the root for the marathon and race. Walk events, such payments could be counterproductive. However, for spectators, an assistant professor urban environment engineering at Tokyo metropolitan university says insulating, pavements could increase century temperature, noting that such pavements reflect sunlight, more than asphalt. And one other professor of engineering advises people not to go to the venue. It's too hot. If you feel the scorching heat is unbearable should consider choosing not to go because it's a movement and we all need willing. Every day. So stay home. Ladies and gentlemen, this is the show. One of the biggest do stories of the week. Aside from clearance gate is I'm calling it and copyrighting it by the way. Thank you very much. Is the book by the former villain of the apprentice reality TV series Omarosa manigault Newman in it is you probably know by now if you don't, I'd like to crawl under that rock with you in it. She, she makes them fairly explosive charges about. President Trump, including that he's undergoing a severe mental decline. Now, I've watched a lot of the coverage. I know. Pity may and I have to admit not a lot of questions about. His mental decline or attempts to confirm or deny his mental decline in that form of, let's call it for the sake of argument reporting. So I don't know either it's either it's true or it's true, but at the heart of the coverage, of course, have been the tapes that she produced up. I mean, she made them public. They appear to have been real and not produced recordings of the chief of staff. John Kelly firing of Donald Trump, calling to say that he didn't know she was going to be fired of Katrina Pearson, who is a campaign spokesperson, strategizing, spin tactics or tactics, ising spin strategy regarding the reported existence of tape of Trump using the n. word. And she is hinted inter interviews has Omarosa that there are more tapes which is what brings us to our guest on the newsmaker line today. He's Mr. Rogers. Schloffmans s calling via Skype, I believe. Hello is right. I don't trust the phones can sign up to be put on the do not call list. I guess I met the tracking, but you do trust Microsoft for the moment. Okay. Now just to clarify, you are calling Mr. Shilton representing, I believe, miss manigault Newman in some capacity in every capacity. I'm not here agents per capita say, I'm sorry. What does that mean? No, no, no. Per capita, say, you said. It's just Latin like a more perfect deplorables union. Okay. And you're calling rather than her because because interviews a contractually limited the outlets which can actually help it book sales. Okay. I can accept that. So again, a scribbled note here from my producer, this conversation has something to do with a new tape. Yes. Moreau says, you know, is engaged in a controlled sequential release of significant recordings from days of the White House to buttress the credibility of book which to me needs no buttressing. I think it's an old show business adage. You can never have too much buttressing. I suppose you're right. Mr. Shiffman. What can you tell us about this tape? It was recorded in the White House about two weeks before she was fired. Okay. It's just her and MRs. Trump. Wow. In the private residence portion of the ba- Lincoln. And this this Audi here in the background is shaved. Shaver? Yes, yes, it makes sense. It all makes sense here it or not, depending on how open minded you..

manigault Newman President Trump mental decline Tokyo University of agricultur Tokyo metropolitan university Mr. Shilton Tokyo White House Professor professor of engineering Mr. Rogers assistant professor Audi Microsoft chief of staff ba- Lincoln Mr. Shiffman Shaver Omarosa
"tokyo university" Discussed on KTTH 770AM

KTTH 770AM

04:45 min | 2 years ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on KTTH 770AM

"Message join a million people and be part of amac I I mentioned. That one of the key, elements in an American turnaround, is the strength of, family and getting family? Right and raising children and raising children in a traditional way and, making, sure that we, have a A. Growing population frankly is absolutely crucial to a growing. Economy, and one example of that would be some of the economic challenges that Japan has been facing oh gosh for, thirty, years have to do with the birth rate which is incredibly low well there is now a A piece in the. UK and. The Daily Star which okay it's a tabloid it's not, one of the prestige. Papers, in the United Kingdom But, the, headline, is sex robot. Time bomb Japanese will go extinct as dolls beat living competition Now people. Have have known for awhile that there is. This special Japanese fascination with producing and apparently consuming Sex robots But what this article says as demographic countdown clock made by researchers at Tokyo University is predicted the exact year when Japan's dwindling population will shrink to none Year on year reductions in fertility rates paired with an aging population has created demographic time bomb The the doomsday clock developed by communists. Hiroshi. Yoshida. Masahiro Ishigaki says Japanese will appear. From planet earth, by three thousand five hundred forty six okay that's fifteen hundred years from now don't get worried but they say that Every year there are fewer children and this is. A. Problem. Particularly if you want to sustain. Things like social, security and pensions and Last the drop in the total. Number of children in, Japan was one hundred and, seventy seven thousand dollars sound seventy seven thousand people children from last year The efforts of Japanese Prime minister Shinzo al-bayda combat this low birth rate appears, to be failing some experts have pointed the finger at silicon love dolls and lifelock lifelike robots that women and men. Are Japan or replacing with real people and then they have all these testimonials about how guys in particular though. Women apparently are buying some sex robots too they cost about six thousand dollars each and a number of guys said there fewer problems than with your wife This is this is incredibly pathetic And the only thing that makes it even more pathetic as, they have a figure. In here which is very depressing a survey conducted last year found that forty nine point three percent of Japanese adults between. The ages of eighteen and forty nine had, no sex over the prior month and that's between the. Ages of eighteen and forty nine Let's go to. Fill in Irvine California Phil you're on the Michael Medved Show thanks Michael yeah yeah I called because I said. The Culebra Brian James was I called. Because and I think a lot of people. In. The mid, east feel that way and here's why I can understand his first move to Miami for ambition 'cause I can give them that but, when, he, came, back and he said he was coming back home. Permanently and how we love, being there and then he left the second time that's why I kind. Of feel that way, okay so again it's perfectly possible not to be a LeBron fan and to, say he's doing a beautiful thing by setting up this school and Akron Ohio a meanwhile the, my favorite movie of. Last week come out it was a big hit not as big as some people suspected because it was banned in China. When we come back I'll tell you why, China wanted to ban a movie about Winnie the Pooh This movie Christopher Robin It's time. For Medved on movies McGregor plays a middle aged London businessman is facing a crisis at work and gets unexpected help from his, one time childhood companion Winnie, the, Pooh in Christopher,.

Japan Brian James Michael Medved United Kingdom China Masahiro Ishigaki Tokyo University Christopher Robin Daily Star Yoshida lifelock Akron LeBron Ohio Winnie Irvine Miami London California
"tokyo university" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

05:31 min | 2 years ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"Amac is a great alternative to the AARP which is a. Very liberal leaning and more than live Bellini outspokenly liberal group in terms of its policy recommendations amac, is fighting for limited government for a strong national defense for. Traditional American, values and, for patriotism and you can join amac and join amac in their struggle they fought for. Instance very effectively to help get those tax cuts in place and go. To, amac dot US and you'll, see that your membership in, amac cost twenty dollars, a year no not? Twenty dollars a month not twenty dollars a week twenty dollars a, year, and, you know, what you can easily save twenty dollars every week in benefits on restaurants hotels travel health insurance above all Check it out at amac dot US that's Amec dot US. Send a conservative message join a million people and be part of amac I I mentioned that one, of the key elements in an American turnaround is the strength. Of family, and getting, family right and raising children raising children in a traditional way and making sure that we. Have a growing population frankly is absolutely crucial to a growing economy and. One, example of that would be, some of the economic challenges. That Japan has been facing oh gosh for? Thirty years have to do with the birth rate which is incredibly, low, well there is, now a A piece in the. UK and. The Daily Star which okay it's a tabloid it's not, one of the prestige. Papers, in the United Kingdom But, the, headline, is sex robot. Time bomb Japanese will go extinct as dolls beat living competition Now people. Have have known for awhile that there is. This special Japanese fascination with producing and apparently consuming Sex robots But what this article says as a democratic countdown clock made by researchers at Tokyo University is predicted the exact year when Japan's dwindling population will shrink to none Year on year reductions in fertility rates paired with an aging population has created demographic time bomb The the doomsday clock developed by communists Hiroshi. Yoshida. And. Masahiro Ishigaki says Japanese will appear. From planet earth, by three thousand five hundred forty six okay that's fifteen, hundred years from now don't, get worried but they say that every year there are fewer children and this is a problem particularly if you, want to sustain things like social security and pensions and Last the, drop in the total number of children in Japan was, one hundred and seventy seven, thousand dollars but the sounded seventy seven thousand people children from last year The efforts of Japanese Prime minister Shinzo Obeida combat this low, birth rate appears to be failing some experts pointed the finger at, silicon, love dolls and lifelock lifelike robots that women. And men are Japan or replacing with real people and then they have all these testimonials about how guys in. Particular though women apparently are buying some sex robots too they cost about six thousand dollars each and a, number of guys said there fewer problems than with your wife This is this is incredibly pathetic Let's go to. Fill in Irvine California Phil you're on the Michael Medved Show thanks Michael yeah yeah I called in because I. Said that LeBron James was I called. Bomb because and I think a lot of. People in the mid east feel that way and here's why I can understand his I moved, to Miami for ambition. 'cause I can give that but when he came back and he said he was coming back home permanently and how we. Love being there and then he left the, second time that's why I kind of feel that way Okay so again it's perfectly possible not to be a LeBron fan and to say he's doing a beautiful thing by setting up this school and. Akron Ohio a meanwhile the my favorite. Movie of last week come out it was a big hit. Not as big as some people suspected because it was banned in China when we come back I'll tell you. Why China wanted to ban a movie. About Winnie the Pooh.

Amac Japan LeBron James AARP United Kingdom Masahiro Ishigaki China Akron Tokyo University Daily Star Yoshida Ohio lifelock Michael Medved Shinzo Obeida Irvine Miami
"tokyo university" Discussed on The Blog of Author Tim Ferriss

The Blog of Author Tim Ferriss

05:20 min | 2 years ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on The Blog of Author Tim Ferriss

"Which part or be byproduct of the Harvard negotiation project is I recall is not a book about proving. You're right, it's a book about getting outcomes. Yes. And there is another book which I believe was co authored by one of the co-authors of getting ES called getting past. No, which I also really, really like, and it is about both of these books. Any book. Really negotiation is about achieving a very particular outcome or arriving at. A. Desired result as opposed to proving that you're right. So I just want to underscore that because there's a very real world difference as you're ready noted between, say, debate and negotiation. I mean the tool kits are very similar perhaps in some respects, but in in debate, you're not gonna have to think about. I wouldn't imagine something like the bat Nha that they talk about in getting to. Yes. Your your best alternative to negotiated agreement like like walkaway power, what your options are, you don't necessarily have to go through that thought process, but when you step into the real world, not just trying to prove that you're right. You're trying to get someone to concede something and agree to a certain set of terms or price or whatever it might be or amicably trying to break up with someone or get together with someone or have a divorce or whatever it might be. You really trying to manifest some type of outcome or damage control, really, really different from being a truth, winter. And. The the world class term that I mentioned in the intro on used a little bit of foreshadowing saying that I suspected it might come up a little bit later. So in doing in doing homework for this conversation. I read and I don't think this is a misquote, but that your dad, even when I think you were going to be photocopying in the dean's office would remind you to be world class. And you would ask you if you turn in calculus assignment, is that a world class effort. Can you talk a little bit more about this? And I, that's not that that wasn't my experience growing up. My parents certainly encouraged me to do a good job, but. Tell us a little bit more about your dad in this particular case and and how that was used? Yeah, semi. My dad grew up in Tokyo. Rent at the tail end of World War Two. And so one of his earliest memories actually is just a plane's coming across Tokyo the firebombs and he scape to the countryside and and then came back to Tokyo for high school. His father passed away when he was in college and he literally tutored kids. One one guy was like the prime minister son until so that he could make enough cash to support his family, a hit three other siblings, and he was one of these incredible academics. And so he was at the top of his class in one of the famous high schools in Tokyo went to Tokyo University was also then went to Toshiba, which at the time was one of these great companies to work for. And then he ran into a friend who. Who told him he was. He was also a friend who is one of the top at his high school who said, hey, there's great opportunities in America and this this person had gone off to Princeton gone his PHD and was at that time working in one of the great labs in IBM and was also becoming a professor in in my dad decided that he also wanted to go to the US and he was the eldest son. And so having a mother who's a widow and three siblings, he had to take care of them until he had saved up enough. All of his siblings were married in his mom had the courage to say, you know what, you can go. You can go to the US. So this is the backdrop for whom I doubt is he comes to United States without speaking very much. English gets a PHD in mechanical engineering, aerospace, engineering. And then is in LA ultimately as a post doc and an associate professor, my mom comes to marry him and they are the only family members living in the United States. So really, no support. So my dad eventually makes his way out to NASA at Moffett field. And and I, my memories of him..

Tokyo United States dean Harvard bat Nha Tokyo University Moffett field NASA LA prime minister associate professor IBM America Toshiba professor Princeton
"tokyo university" Discussed on The Tim Ferriss Show

The Tim Ferriss Show

05:20 min | 2 years ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on The Tim Ferriss Show

"Which part or be byproduct of the Harvard negotiation project is I recall is not a book about proving. You're right, it's a book about getting outcomes. Yes. And there is another book which I believe was co authored by one of the co-authors of getting ES called getting past. No, which I also really, really like, and it is about both of these books. Any book. Really negotiation is about achieving a very particular outcome or arriving at. A. Desired result as opposed to proving that you're right. So I just want to underscore that because there's a very real world difference as you're ready noted between, say, debate and negotiation. I mean the tool kits are very similar perhaps in some respects, but in in debate, you're not gonna have to think about. I wouldn't imagine something like the bat Nha that they talk about in getting to. Yes. Your your best alternative to negotiated agreement like like walkaway power, what your options are, you don't necessarily have to go through that thought process, but when you step into the real world, not just trying to prove that you're right. You're trying to get someone to concede something and agree to a certain set of terms or price or whatever it might be or amicably trying to break up with someone or get together with someone or have a divorce or whatever it might be. You really trying to manifest some type of outcome or damage control, really, really different from being a truth, winter. And. The the world class term that I mentioned in the intro on used a little bit of foreshadowing saying that I suspected it might come up a little bit later. So in doing in doing homework for this conversation. I read and I don't think this is a misquote, but that your dad, even when I think you were going to be photocopying in the dean's office would remind you to be world class. And you would ask you if you turn in calculus assignment, is that a world class effort. Can you talk a little bit more about this? And I, that's not that that wasn't my experience growing up. My parents certainly encouraged me to do a good job, but. Tell us a little bit more about your dad in this particular case and and how that was used? Yeah, semi. My dad grew up in Tokyo. Rent at the tail end of World War Two. And so one of his earliest memories actually is just a plane's coming across Tokyo the firebombs and he scape to the countryside and and then came back to Tokyo for high school. His father passed away when he was in college and he literally tutored kids. One one guy was like the prime minister son until so that he could make enough cash to support his family, a hit three other siblings, and he was one of these incredible academics. And so he was at the top of his class in one of the famous high schools in Tokyo went to Tokyo University was also then went to Toshiba, which at the time was one of these great companies to work for. And then he ran into a friend who. Who told him he was. He was also a friend who is one of the top at his high school who said, hey, there's great opportunities in America and this this person had gone off to Princeton gone his PHD and was at that time working in one of the great labs in IBM and was also becoming a professor in in my dad decided that he also wanted to go to the US and he was the eldest son. And so having a mother who's a widow and three siblings, he had to take care of them until he had saved up enough. All of his siblings were married in his mom had the courage to say, you know what, you can go. You can go to the US. So this is the backdrop for whom I doubt is he comes to United States without speaking very much. English gets a PHD in mechanical engineering, aerospace, engineering. And then is in LA ultimately as a post doc and an associate professor, my mom comes to marry him and they are the only family members living in the United States. So really, no support. So my dad eventually makes his way out to NASA at Moffett field. And and I, my memories of him..

Tokyo United States dean Harvard bat Nha Tokyo University Moffett field NASA LA prime minister associate professor IBM America Toshiba professor Princeton
"tokyo university" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Globalist

Monocle 24: The Globalist

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Globalist

"A tool stories and today asia bureau chief in wilson takes us to the house of tokyo and brings us the tale of one of the city's most iconic buddhist temples if you were trying to picture a traditional japanese temple it probably wouldn't look anything like ski honganji this buddhist temple in the heart of tokyo is rich in history the story cagey honganji starts in sixty and seventeen when the head of the mother temple in kyoto established lebron's temple in sakai in tokyo or does it was known then like so many buildings that fest temple went up in flames in the great far of sixteen fifty seven and when it came to rebuilding the shogun's had other plans the site an offer the temple instead a dump plot of land on the shore which had yet to be replayed from the see the project was undertaken by the temples devoted followers and the new building which was finished in sixteen seventy nine was known as ski ggo sketchy meaning reclaimed land that area is still known as ski and it is here that the temple still stuns next to the world's biggest fish market the main whole that was built for honganji on the ski site had a huge sloping roof that was one of old does great landmarks and a beacon for shifts entering the port of tokyo that building with destroyed in the great kanto quake of nineteen twentythree i'm was replaced in nineteen thirty four with the current building a striking temple designed by two ito an architecture professor at tokyo university the abbot almost ito to build something inspired by india the birthplace of buddhism so today sketchy honganji has all the features of a regular japanese temple the main hold the bell tower the drum tower and so on but in an unusual guys borrowing motifs from south asian temples it has a round copa covered ruth brown wools carved elephants on the staircases and monkeys on the walls.

bureau chief wilson tokyo lebron sakai tokyo university bell tower asia professor india
"tokyo university" Discussed on The Naked Scientists

The Naked Scientists

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on The Naked Scientists

"All millimetres of mercury now that may not sound much but that equates into but a twenty percent reduction in the risk of stroke and about a ten percent reduction in the risk of heart attack promising works at sounds like it could make a real difference that was jonathan meant at cambridge university and that was published in the lancet medical journal you're listening to the naked scientists with me chris smith and with george mills still to come how crickets a using amplifies to boost the sounds they make an we probe the trade this costing animals and humans their lives but first it's time for this what happens when the science and technology of space comes down to earth welcome stance with the naked scientists the mini series at explore spinoffs from space technology being used on earth understood a higgins this episode how an astrophysicist working for tokyo university's institute of space and astronautical science developed a special system for voting solar panels that's now used to make easy to fold maps keeping spacecraft powered up during missions is a challenging task the bigger and heavy something is the more expensive is to launch meaning giant batteries are to the question solar panels were favor for houston space because they offer relatively good power to weight ratio but they also require a large area to operates safe space during the launch solar panels are often foes the way inside the spacecraft slowly unfolding i've been orbits getting the unfurling right can be one of the more wracking post the mission because it the panel get stuck the spacecraft's batteries will see run out of power and its mission over.

cambridge university george mills higgins tokyo university jonathan chris smith institute of space houston twenty percent ten percent
"tokyo university" Discussed on Super Station 101

Super Station 101

02:10 min | 2 years ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on Super Station 101

"A decade said researchers kohei toshishima of the tokyo university of science so that is promising a big issue with a lot of guys and ladies really the big issue is the dht is a byproduct of this disaster on one of the most potent parts of the hormone in the body and when it goes in a certain receptors it causes them to shut down the follicles to shutdown which in turn will lead to the ball and this and that is a big issue but things are right around the corner guys seems like and you ladies at dealer that was pretty interesting but that whole thing hundred forty one they're saying now have been sick and in a twonil late salmonella outbreak really interesting is says salmonella outbreak you hear about salmonella but now with tunisia so frozen yellowfin tuna product has now second about a hundred forty one folks in twenty states including the district of columbia the us centers for disease control prevention said this late tuesday in a statement the agency said twenty one people have been hospitalized but there been no death reported that's a good thing so on monday nearly fifty nine thousand pounds of the product labelled kaci scrape aa or aaa was recalled by marine usa corporation in california instead of tuesday the cdc said illnesses linked to the recall products have been reported in many of the states and noted that salmonella illness is often serious for infants older adults pregnant women in persons with impaired immune systems you gotta be careful out yes absolutely with tuna especially now oil the canned tuna and what not uh contained full of mercury you gotta be careful that both salmonella outbreak just adds to it and if you're going to do tuna always go for the wildcard this in the stores and you'll have low mercury content it's almost impossible with tune in to eliminate mercury altogether which can get a very very low mercury content food and some of the health food stores now that are selling them so always keep an eye out for that if you're going to do tuna and.

salmonella tunisia us marine usa corporation california immune systems tokyo university of science shut down columbia fifty nine thousand pounds
"tokyo university" Discussed on WRVA

WRVA

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on WRVA

"Father any grammar all the proceeds from lean single fresh eyes were donated to charity now as saying is your whereas blair's eyes and singer slash actor miguel is back with his ford studio album warren leisure he teamed up with travis scott for the first single skywalker janai norman will as headers salad brad every day brad bryant this week's iheartradio new release rundown classic cuts a in the early part of his solo career eric clapton sought out top producers to work on his records this story told by tom doubt concerns the 19th 77 album slow hand which was actually produced by glenn johns doubt recalls hearing from eric guitarist george terry and singer marcy levy that it took an ultimatum to drag a classic cut out of them eric and georgian marcy tell the story about lay down sally where glean a given an ultimatum coming itamar you better have a damn song ready around pulling the pin because you didn't wasting time i mean he was doing what you have to do anything on main what are we going to do and marcy says like that this lyric my jump all over when he said what are you going to do today they saying it impromptu when he says yeah that sounds greatness family work it out that morning when they collaborated was when they conceived the idea and they put it together no me leave so sooner in the dry now at the tokyo university i'm actually working with your fox celebrity profile roundly and dan's are getting to know came ground through his selftitled debut album he cowrote seven of the eleven songs on it one that he didn't pen but can relate to is hometown courtesy of tyler hubbard from florida georgia line tone from to me all of us on the show you so coming from him all isn't gonna say now and it's just a song talking about all you want to do is make your hometown proud and i'm from a very small town in with larne elena and i know both those us you know that some of our main goal came used to be inquire with american idle grad lauren elena the two of them also have a song on his new album she went off to american auto and she did so well they brought her back for a parade and i was.

tom lauren elena larne georgia florida dan tokyo university sally marcy levy blair travis scott tyler hubbard george terry glenn johns eric clapton brad bryant janai norman miguel
"tokyo university" Discussed on WRVA

WRVA

01:58 min | 3 years ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on WRVA

"And on the turntable as my grandfather played like a record of tiger by the tail on on the ground circles and uh i was it was like they would just put on just to see their kick it does involve down and then he praised me on this diet of music like that the johnny cash thing and then gave me guitar when i started to learn it was the first time that you play something it's actually that sounds like it on sale for awhile it's twinkle twinkle little star one spring and it's embarrassing yeah and nobody's impressed and then all of this clicked sister plan couple cords and then they're like hey this kids playing the guitar having play in the church choir irna play their and in the next thing you know people are clapping after you do it near you know when you're nine years old and you bring a room to applause it's like this is pretty good way to wait a go right here keep listening to iheartradio for more brad paisley and all your favorite artists classic cuts a in the early part of his solo career eric clapton sought out top producers to work on his records this story told by tom doubt concerns the 19th 77 albums slow hand which was actually produced by glenn johns doubt recalls hearing from eric guitarist george your marcy levy that it took an ultimatum to drag a classic cut out of them eric and georgian marcin tell the story about lay down sally where had given them an ultimatum coming in a better have a damn song readier on pulling the pin because you didn't wasting fine i mean he was doing what you have to do anything king man what are we going to do and what she says like that this lyric my jump all over when he said what are you going to do today they saying it impromptu when he says yeah that sounds greatness family worth it up that morning when they collaborated was when they conceived the idea and they put it together no man to leave so food are there any dry now the tokyo university.

brad paisley eric clapton glenn johns george marcy levy tokyo university johnny tom sally nine years
"tokyo university" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"tokyo university" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"A rebirth noncamera in two thousand three when she was a host on mtv's total request live another video from two thousand four showed appliqued polling a canadian tv host onto his lap athletic interviewed in london yesterday said two things need to happen more women need to be pushed the power and sexual harassment has to be a men's issue where guys call out inappropriate behavior michael survey kfi news marilyn manson has pointed a fake semiautomatic rifle at a concert crowd in san bernardino he pulled out the rifle during a concert at the glen helen amphitheater last night the gun was rigged samant's had could hold it up whilst singing into a microphone it was mounted where the scope would normally be an an accused of threatening a staff member at tokyo university in orange county has been arrested in orange county sheriff's department says the man from la emailed the staff member a linked to a youtube video showing him with a semiautomatic pistol on his chest and talking about the school cop say the email exchange started over discipline david smith faced for marijuana use when he was a student that school in two thousand eight the sheriff in a small town outside san antonio texas says the church where a mass shooting happened was a familiar place for the shooters inlaws the shooter it also sent threatening text to his motherinlaw this man says he was driving through town when a guy with a gun got in and told them to chase the shooter who had just left the church got in my truck hit it said we all he really got out was hit his shot of the third followers you know that both enough for me to do he says he saw the shooter crashes vehicle police later found the shooter in the.

mtv harassment marilyn manson san bernardino glen helen amphitheater orange county david smith marijuana texas london samant tokyo university youtube san antonio