32 Burst results for "Tomic"

Iran Official Says Decision Expected on Nuclear Images Deal

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 1 year ago

Iran Official Says Decision Expected on Nuclear Images Deal

"Iran has agreed to extend a deal on cameras as its nuclear sites Iran and the U. N.'s nuclear watchdog have agreed to a one month extension to a deal on surveillance imagery at Tehran's atomic sites buying more time the ongoing negotiations seeking to save the country started nuclear deal with world powers the last minute discussions further on the school the mentoring window for the U. S. and others to reach terms with Iran as it presses a top stones with the international community the it's a Tomic program the Islamic Republic is already enriching and stockpiling uranium at levels far beyond those allowed by its twenty fifteen nuclear deal I'm Charles Taylor this month

Iran U. Tehran Islamic Republic Charles Taylor
"tomic" Discussed on Audiobookish

Audiobookish

04:48 min | 1 year ago

"tomic" Discussed on Audiobookish

"When i was a child Also still listen to them now. Either realistic to my old favorites. That tend to do the same thing with music and sound effects. Brilliant to fight back and also new ones because why not kids. Books are just books that kids can move to. Not only then so yeah. I think that's really interesting and i. I understand why people just want to go. The baffle the book but i also times when. Yeah the audiobook is really about the audio experience and pushes out a little bit and get your thoughts really what though it has to be a book that can lean death allow and those are the ones where it's romy successful as well because the tax itself lends itself the four and it just matches so much better with the story and your audience and just as brief on listeners. To enjoy an edison's welcome so hours at the office. Kinda book fair online event. They were doing the holiday audio book session and they were talking about how some of the innovations that they experiment with in children's fiction things freddie audio and the speakers was talking the next object working on is with the new generation of headphones. Have gyroscopes in themselves. You kind of know ahead to shake your head yukon like take. Gt lock down of different story. So i was just wondering if there's any Interesting aesthetics that you particularly enjoyed working on a no wonder books that poppies talked about in our pilot was missed the gum kind of like shouting the words out at different volume to bring that kind of effect on the page. Ask me. it's free. Dod i love love free dod own. It's very very hard to do while all on extended pieces of Ni hombre showpieces. That you have free Basically it's recruited in a way that it feels like sound is coming from different directions like it can tomic's whispering writing war sound like somebody's Room and it's just like that next level of the mushin' i really really of but it's hard to get them right..

freddie audio edison Dod tomic
Why Our Friend Dessa Likes Picking Brains Apart

Latina to Latina

03:54 min | 1 year ago

Why Our Friend Dessa Likes Picking Brains Apart

"I realized that this is the pot calling the kettle black. But did you not have enough hyphen in your multi hyphen. It exists that you needed to add podcast or to the list. I mean okay. On one hand i feel like you can kinda you can chalk that up to like a feather in the hat right or you can be like by had is only made of feathers. Do there's no other way to get at. I just feel like come in you. Know like monetize in indie music is tricky and an intellecutal way. I feel like I like language you know wherever it goes and it feels like in some ways the lane partitions about like what counts as a writer. What councils a performer council singer. Like those are way more useful for marketing stuff than they are from making stuff like. I like words. And i do anything that has words at the connection between the brain and the heart and one's life choices is very personal for you. We've talked about this before but for those who didn't listen to our first conversation. Can you take me back to two thousand eighteen when you turn to neuro science to overcome heartbreak. Yeah l. loves dune in my early twenties super rocky volatile but very intense a lotta sweet moments but a lot of lakes devastating moments and when it was time to fall in love with this guy just didn't seem to be able to pull that trick off just stayed in this really Heartbroken place that seemed like my peers. Were able to recover from everybody. Everybody falls down and takes on sometimes love. But i wasn't getting back up and that persisted for so long for so many years essentially that It was becoming like a point of embarrassment and be Character defining thing which unlike and affecting my music which is like the way that i make my money. Just writing torch songs over and over again and So after a lot of us not being able to get out of it. I decided to sort of like take it as a project instead of waiting to fall out of love figuring like is there some way that i can actively make this happen and So i started researching the science of love and attachment and heartbreak and ended up like convincing a couple of researchers to work with me to see if we could change the way that my brain was functioning to lessen those feelings of attachment. You've applied the question to love and heartbreak. What other tomic's going to be applying this question too. I mean okay. So i know why we do it in like shorthand conversations. I think a lot of times. We'll face things like Are you acting from your heart or you acting with your head. You know or you being guided by your i mean. Those are kind of metaphorical constructions. But at the same time. I think if we take him to literally they don't really serve us like there's not like a clean way to partition human action. I don't think we are this combination of body and mind and instinct rationality and have it. An unconscious doesn't cleave apart real neat and easy like that. And so i think i've been interested in trying to figure out how much of the decision making our behavior actually originates from other than our conscious cognition. Were real aware that thing like when you sit down with your friend. You're like why did you do all the reasons that you'd say out loud you're you can. You can feel your own minds thinking but you can't feel your instincts at work so you have to be really deliberate taking a hand mirror to that. I'll say that like some of the questions are kind of frivolous him. Why do you get deja vu. I have no idea if that serves a professor. You know

Tomic
How the gut protects the brain from infection

The Naked Scientists

05:10 min | 1 year ago

How the gut protects the brain from infection

"A brains sit cocooned inside a series of protective layers. They called them in injuries. And these together with a structure called the blood brain barrier keep out unwanted bugs nasties that could otherwise prove lethal forest. But how exactly the brains defense systems do. This wasn't known now. A new discovery is added an important piece to the puzzle specialized plasma cells these a blood cells that make antibodies is important potentially harmful bacteria in our intestines and then make their way up to the outer part of them in indies called the juror where they churn out antibodies and keep the brain bug free medical worthy. The thing that really got me interested in thinking about the brain is that there's increasing evidence that the immune system plays a role in a number of brain disorders so things like depression and anxiety and even the progression of neurodegenerative diseases like parkinson's disease as well as that. We know that the immune system is required to defend parts of the body from infection. So this could be important for defense against infections in the brain and in the ninja. So things like meningitis. How did you them. Pursue this to try and work out. How the brain was actually fending off infections. As with many studies in immunology we use mousers as a model and so the first thing that we did was to take meninges and look at them under the microscope and they were plasma cells in the sierra and they were not just got anywhere. They are actually lined up along. The border of large blood vessels that run through the zero. The these bug vessels are called venus. Sinuses the next question. When we find these plasma cells was empty they were producing to all surprise. We found that rather than producing igt. What's normally find in the body. They were actually producing an antibody. That's normally found gut so you've got this interesting observation an- tomic clear in the first instance of blood vessels running through. Jeez they've got cells that make antibody lining up along them. But the antibody they're making is one that you would not normally associate with the bloodstream. It's one that you would find in the testing. Yes so that was surprising. And i guess the next question was well duty cells actually originating the guts or are they influenced by the gut so to answer that we were able to use. Mice have never seen any sort of bug. They have no bacteria or any microbes in their intestine and when we looked at the dura from these animals they were no cells whatsoever but when we added bacteria back into their gut suddenly again the antibody producing cells reappeared in the era and even if we only eat put one type of bacteria into these mice a type of bacteria that couldn't go anywhere other than the gut we still saw the cells reappear in in the dearest that told us that those cells originated in the intestine. Your sort of hypothesis is the bacteria in the intestine. They educate the immune system and immune cells the intestine and what the cells then migrate from the intesting with the knowledge of how to make antibodies against those specific microbes. Up to the brain and take up residence in the meninges around the brain exactly and they specifically take up residence at the border of these d'oro venus sinuses. And i guess then the obvious question will why. Why would that happen. Why is the system being set up and the obvious answer would be. Maybe those cells there to protect The brain from microbes bacteria that originated in the gut into the bloodstream. When they're flowing through those at venus sinuses where blood flow is quite slow. It's an opportunity for the bugs to get out into the brain so to test that what we did was to remove all of the antibody producing cells and then we challenged mice with microbes into their bloodstream. And what we found was the bugs were able to get a cross into the brain as so it told us that really. We found a whole new defense system for the brain. What are you going to do next. We're interested in the signals. That might take the plasma cells from the gut to them. And jeez and then the other thing. I'm really interested in is whether this has implications for how we try and protect people from meningitis at the moment. If we vaccinated against meningitis we give that vaccine into the muscle but our study would suggest that actually if you want to make cells to defend the brain the route that you should give that vaccine is actually via the gut and so that's something that we look into the bodies a clever all thing. Isn't it minute klatt worthy there. She's basically comes university. Study describing that work has just come out in the journal nature.

Parkinson's Disease Meningitis Indies Anxiety Depression Klatt Nature
"tomic" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

02:33 min | 1 year ago

"tomic" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"We've got to know each other pretty well over the years, so he's just getting settled in. I know he's looking for places, but it's just nice to be ableto ham around. You know, we're getting to work, and he likes to be integrated into what we're doing and big transition for him moving across the state Really not know anyone. So you know again, just trying to be a great teammate and help someone out. You know if he is a friend of mine Okay? I think they all sat around last night with a big bowl of popcorn and watched election code, Sir Tom, Lea Davey! Bedtime stories. Please. Please. I know Tomic of Belichick. Let me read this to you. Well, Tom has a production company, right? He's bringing that he's trying to do like a Jordan documentary kind of thing. They've got to put cameras in that house. I mean, they absolutely have to go to L A and joining ground living in Brady's. That's Derek Jeter says right there. He's still in that one cameras in there. Come on in the week. They gotta have cameras gonna produce that thing that we got to see this. Antonio Brown limit Tom Brady's house. Come on. I wonder how Giselle's taking that you think she's getting texts. Time's getting just get him exactly. Come on. Well, I'm I'm in friends Stay at my house for a little bit, even for like, a few days. And my ex wife, my God. Can I speak with you? You're a moment, Your Brady. Do you ever leave the house? Leave Antonio there with Mrs No, I turned the cameras. Seems like you trust this guy. He distracted? One allowed. Get Getsem. Ah milk and diapers at the store. I'll leave you here with my super hot supermodel wife. I'll be back in exactly two hours. What kind of influence is even if I could trust you? Well, Daddy says we have to do it like this hell with that hears we're doing, Daddy says my vegetables and now there is of the dogs for there's no way. It's going to be like Daddy says There's no smoking in the house. You take it easy on the T V 12 vegan stuff. I did not He's a good shave today. Such good friends and turning a brown was a patriot for like a tower, where they play provost again. Most of Anyway. There you go. That should refund what we shall see. That is your foreplay. I'll keep you up to date on everything that is that go down in the craziness of the world. We do have an update on the 40 Niners. And the covert list. So we're getting all those things coming up next..

Tom Brady Daddy Sir Tom Antonio Brown Derek Jeter Belichick Giselle provost Lea Davey Tomic Mrs No
UN atomic watchdog chief heading to Iran; seeks more access

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | 2 years ago

UN atomic watchdog chief heading to Iran; seeks more access

"They had of the U. N. set Tomic watchdog agency says it will head to Toronto next week to press Iranian authorities for access to sites where the country is thought to have stored or used undeclared nuclear material it will be the first visit to Iran international atomic energy agency director general Rafael grossi since he took office last December and comes amid intense international pressure on the country over its nuclear program the focus will be on access to sites thought to be from the early two thousands before Iran signed the two thousand fifteen nuclear deal with world powers Iran maintains the IAEA inspectors have no legal basis to inspect these sites the Iranian delegation at two international organizations in Vienna tweeted that he hopes the visit will lead to reinforce mutual cooperation I'm sorry I shockingly

Toronto Iran Vienna Director General Rafael Grossi Iaea
"tomic" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

06:05 min | 2 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on KCRW

"And I found I think there was ah broadening of the scope of my theology through that. My understanding of who? God Waas in his kindness that intersected with my own father heard that And at the time these things were happens, happening sort of concurrently. And Yeah, I think that was really sort of eye opening to me. And so then I began to value surfing much more. Because now intersected with my faith right and intersected with my spirituality in intersected with my concept of God, and therefore I was able to do it with a feeling of gratitude and never a feeling of guilt. There's a lot of guilt and surfing's I think we have to put the rest of our life on hold. Oftentimes it demands some time of you. Yeah. And so I think that that idea of kind of expanding your theology is fascinating. Would you say? I don't know There was something in in Kind of vastness of the ocean. The beauty of the ocean. The playfulness of surfing. I mean, would that all factor in or tell me more about how maybe Ocean or surfing expanded this the sense of theology for you. First of all, I saw Intentionality in creation, right? I really I have grown up surfing Rincon still where I surf all the time, And it's a perfect wave. Yeah. And when you look at the structure of it It's easy for one to think this is designed. Uh, there's intentionality behind this, and then me believing in God and being a Christian. Why, Why would God created like this? Well, he created this for us to enjoy a some time and eternity past God in his love and in his wisdom looked and said Tomic. The coastline like this all makes storms work this way. All event bath imagery that works this way and they'll be these waves and people are going to enjoy him so that I think was profound. And not open up my understanding. Um And then Yeah, you know, the vastness of the ocean, the tactile quality of it. One's own smallness when you're and I think all of these things intersect. I think there is something to that when you're surfing, at least is is you You can feel so powerless. Sometimes out there. You can feel that you are at the whims of something greater happening around you. Which to me? There's so much metaphor there. Not just in Christianity. But I think in any in any kind of spiritual practice, don't you think? Yeah, absolutely. I think As people in general, we tend to overvalue ourselves and have an inflated sense of self and maybe ego, and I think that all spirituality aims at Ringing the ego down a bit, because I think human happiness thrives when we consider ourselves less. When we consider others more. Him when we see ourselves as Underneath. A benevolent God. I think that the human happiness Thrives in that condition in the most spirituality aims for something like that, at least certainly a certain humble quality is kind of a through line. I think Yes. You know? You know, You said earlier, too, that you grew up in a house that was very Christian. And I know there's a There's an interesting story about your father who started and I think your mother, too, who started Channel Islands that they went through a major conversion. And if I have the story corrective has something to do with trying to cross the border with drugs or something like that. Do I have that right? Yeah, well, it's too late Sixties on the coast in California, and you know, the late sixties were what they were Neither us we're alive, but right only imagine, And Yeah, my parents were running drugs from Mexico up to this area in Santa Barbara Wow, and had a VW bus where they would remove the floors and the walls and they were full of drugs. They got busted for doing that. And they both went to prison when Dad went to prison for eight months, and they both met Jesus in prison separately. My mom tells a story being in jail here in Santa Barbara, and there's a local Christian college in our area here. Westmont Westmont College. Yeah, and so the Westmont kids would go visit people in jail. And so some girls from Westmont went to go visit my mom or whoever was in jail at the time My mom happened to be there, and they were talking to her about Jesus and the need for the forgiveness of sins and how Jesus provides out through the cross, and they were telling my mom this and my mom looked at them and said, Well, I'm not a sinner. And they looked at my mom and said Terry. You're in jail. Yeah, and that there was a light bulb. They went off for her, and she had a conversion experience. And then my dad had his own in prison and when they came out Everything was different. So they had these things independently of each other. Yeah, which is kind of interesting. Oh, yeah, So they then they meet up again And as you said, their life is very different and Gosh, I mean, I'm thinking of Southern California late sixties early seventies was there Was there a community that they were a part of, or was this kind of in the air? Then what? What would that have been like for them? I think they're new. They're new path. Yeah, I hear a lot of stories about them hosting Bible studies in China and surfboards. Yeah, like that. At the retail store Retail store. Yeah, they would host Bible studies. And I've actually met people from around the world who were like, Hey, I went to a Bible study at your parent's store in the early seventies, and I got saved. Why all my life to Jesus and I've talked to people who said I would go to get aboard from your dad and he would sit down with me in the shape of a room to say before I make you a surfboard. I want to tell you about Jesus. Wow. Pretty like bold stuff. Very body. Austan stuff..

Santa Barbara Westmont Westmont Westmont College Jesus Waas Dad California Channel Islands Southern California Mexico Terry China
Hiroshima survivors worry that world will forget

Marketplace

05:18 min | 2 years ago

Hiroshima survivors worry that world will forget

"Exactly 15 minutes past eight in the morning on August 6th, 1945 Japanese time at the moment when the atomic bomb flashed above Hiroshi MMA Miss Yoshiko Sasaki, a clerk in the personnel department of the East Asia, 10 Works had just sat down at her place in the plant office and was turning her head to speak to the girl at the next desk. That rather ordinary sentence is the opening to the extraordinary August 1946 New Yorker article titled Oshima. It was published a year after the United States dropped the first nuclear bomb on that city, a year in which the U. S government had gone to great lengths to conceal the human devastation caused And to depict the bomb as a conventional humane weapon. The writer of the Peace John Hursey, uncovered a very different story reporting on the ground in Japan, author and journalist Leslie Bloome chronicles foresees work and the reaction to it in her new book, Fallout. She joins me now from Los Angeles. Leslie Bloome. Welcome. Thank you. Start with Who? John Hursey Wass and how he came to be the one to tell this story. Oh, John. Her see was a young World War two correspondent who had covered action in different theaters throughout the war for Time magazine. And like many war correspondents, then he was pretty supportive of the U. S military. And he even wrote an almost overly complimentary wartime bio of General Douglas MacArthur and That the U. S military knew him entrusted him would be an important factor in my story and how he eventually got his story about Hiroshi MMA, and I don't want to give away too much. But I will say that how he got in was by being the perfect Trojan horse reporter, The perfect Trojan horse reporter. You've hooked us where we're intrigued when I got there. He didn't report this out as a war correspondent. He focused very much on ordinary people on he picked six of them. Why did he want to tell the story in that way? Well, I mean, the fact of the matter is is that the bombing of Hiroshima was widely reported when it happened, and it was reported as a very big end of days. Story mean there were pictures of the mushroom clouds that were released in pictures, the landscape devastation. But there were no pictures that were released or no stories that were released about the human toll that it happened on the ground there, and the government was really going to enormous lengths to cover up the reality of theater. Tomic aftermath in Hiroshima, Nagasaki They were very concerned with as the former secretary of war, put it, not being seen as having outdone, Hitler and atrocities. So her C and his editors at the New Yorker magazine became determined to tell the story from the point of view of survivors. You know, these are among the on ly humans who have ever experience what it's like to be on the receiving end of nuclear attack. He ultimately picked a widow with young kids, a young female clerk to medics, a priest and a minister with with a young family, and his idea was to create a sense of empathy. In his readers with these individuals, because, after all, not everybody could understand the physics of how the bombs works or visualized. You know, an all out nuclear attack that anyone could relate to being a mother or a father or colleague or doctor who's going about their everyday business. One catastrophe strikes I wonder if you would give us a sense of just one telling story of what he did find when he was there What it was that so shocked American readers who had no idea what was unfolding in Japan. One story that particularly resonated with him. He interviewed a young female clerk who was in her company when the bomb was detonated. This's the clerk I mentioned in the intro exactly one of the most famous introductions in journalistic history, and when the bomb exploded over her factory bookshelves fell upon her, and she was nearly crushed to death by books. And he thought How ironic it was to have somebody nearly crushed by books within the first moments of the atomic age, and literally when he was leaving here, Oshima and standing on the surprisingly intact train station platform, he thought that he was going to have to write about that line. And that's one of the incidents that most resonated with readers. So August 1946 The New Yorker publishes. What was the reaction? Both in the United States and around the world to this story. Well in her sees own words. The reaction was quote explosive mean, I try not to use that word in my book for obvious reasons. But he did, And the article was simply titled here, Oshima, and it comprised nearly the entire contents of the August 31st 1946 issue of The New Yorker. It's sold out immediately. You're even black market copies of it going for, you know, astronomical sums. It was syndicated in its entirety, and this is a 30,000 word story in newspapers across the country and around the world. And editors and reporters and readers were enraged. They were horrified by the testimonies in her sees here, Oshima, and they also began demanding to know what else was the U. S government withholding from the US public And then, when President Truman was asked by a reporter if he had personally read it, he retorted. I never read the New York ER. It just makes me bad. But the fact is, is that the government had been put very much on the defensive. That said, You know, they didn't want to look like they were on the defensive, but they were and they had to scramble to try to reclaim the narrative.

New Yorker Magazine Oshima Leslie Bloome United States Hiroshi Mma Reporter Hiroshima Japan U. S Los Angeles John Hursey Wass East Asia John Hursey Miss Yoshiko Sasaki Douglas Macarthur Time Magazine Writer
"tomic" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

06:44 min | 2 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on WGN Radio

"It again? Cardio. No intensity cardio. Get up first thing in the morning about 35 minutes. Nothing left. 45 empty sonic right empty stomach. Ante Tomic Waters, Okay? Yes, Lots of migration. Very easy to follow. And we have lots and lots of testimonials from listeners who have tried this and say they're losing £12 matter of weeks. So It's working. It works. There's a reason why Dr Steve does what he does at Green Care, Medical. Hey, alcohol consumption want to get to that way? Heard so many stories and I more than stories. I would say This is definitely true that people who have been we've all been taken maybe a little bit more alcohol than then. We usually did did because you're staying at home for a while People were Maybe not working in that kind of thing, And there is an over consumption. And now if it's for a little while, maybe that's OK, but over extended periods of time, if it continues it just kind of some mornings about The health issue's with over consumption and kind of, you know, just some thought your thoughts on that when you hear about it. Obviously, there's so many reasons that consumption is up being locked in the house as a stress rule. I mean, there's just so many reasons that it happened. You don't want the moderate alcohol consumption responsibly. Not gonna cause any major, long lasting damage where people that really start to escalate their usage over and over. They can literally affect every single organ system, Kidneys, liver, bladder, prostate, pancreas. Everything But more importantly, to talk about significant to this time period is that chronic alcohol use weakens the immune system. No question. And not only are are a lot of these chronic alcoholics at huge risk for TB and a and a lot of these other diseases. But there are no major issues that are also potentially associated with long term use in terms of head and neck cancers of half a geo cancers and let's go back to what that last caller just talked about Brain. It interferes with the brain's communication pathways and that can impact mood behaviour. Clear thinking I your movement and coordination. I mean, literally. All of those things could be affected, so everything done responsibly usually keeps you out of trouble and is responsible. But to escalated escape is just let me let me put it this way. Okay, everybody, ladies and gentlemen, uh, helping the left except story with alcoholism. You had goat, right? Name One person successfully been awful problem Go. They got a way to say it. It's true. It's you know, it's just it's interesting. I haven't seen any recent sort. Studies that shade say that it's remained the same. But there was a definite spike a stay at home order and that it's just seemed as if you know, alcohol sales has been have been, you know, pretty brisk pace and that there was worth addressing. So I'm happy made that so crystal clear as you do almost everything we talk about. Mask breath, something else. We got to get you a mask Breath people are talking about. Hey, you know, we started really smell my own breath and in certain cases, And what can that mean? If it doesn't smell all that good? What is that? One of the health implications of that, Dr Steve? Ladies and gentlemen, I like to consider myself a professor of mass query ready name. Anybody who's won more men. Can you go Don't write something right for years. Traumas. I lived on that most times. You get it down on my neck and I was just going to grab the next gunshot and right back upstairs, like bad breath could be a sign of disease or other medical conditions, obviously washing and blocking regularly. So many things you don't have to mend him. You're drinking things can potentially affected sweets and sugar affected. Actually, something healthy, low carb diet can also affect it. Actually, it pushes the body into ketosis, which, by the way, let's not get into that. Everyone's like duck. Cheapo just died. Right then none of those people ever get it right is a taquito. Yeah, Yeah, yeah. We're gonna have to have that one day. I need to lose my bike. We're all doing, Tito. Yeah, but you've never actually gone into Tito's Okay, whatever. I got a lot of thought to the fact of the matter. Express that their mouth breathing medication, right, Smokey All the things can potentially sort of affect your breath in. The important thing to know is that Keep on top of it. A lot of hydration. Be careful of what you eat Bread made sort of aware, Probably the you think you do with your tracking all of that stuff in your math. That's why we're wearing the mask by to protect others. So we can get all of that bacteria all the stuff that comes out of our bodies because we just got like it collects right in that milk, and that's a small, confined area. So it's absolutely no surprise. You know that The first thing that happened is your rest felt terrible. You know, a lot of hydration, a breath mint. What you could do it. But certainly, you know, people that had been issued beforehand had to be finding disease and potentially need you. No more sort of work up. If you will make sure there's no underlying situation. That's worse. But for the majority of people you just not like electric Dalby thing, sicken yourself up. And then the D fogging. I've heard so many so many things about that, too, because you talked about that earlier, but now that we're wearing them now, if you have glasses and the glasses fogged up, sometimes it's because you haven't pinched that little. You know, the little nose part quite enough. Yes. What did I tell you? When the aorta was bleeding and the one with kick me in the face? I didn't have a part. I didn't know what I don't have. Time to think. Glasses fogged up. You pictured on your nose. You throw people keep on and you go to work. When you have three minutes before somebody died. I think your time could say I can't see. You know certain things. You don't want to hear your doctors say I can't be what it was that writes those three things. You never want to get there on the list for sure, High up there. That's that's absolutely Crystal clear. Thank you, Dr Stephen. Very vivid imagery there too. Thank you very much. And Ah, Maybe we could start you on Monday because I won't be here tomorrow, but I hope you can visit us on Monday. And we do want to get to the mental health stuff as well. So Yeah, 100% absolutely cover that. And also, I'll be offering counseling for my pieces on Monday. Thanks. Dr Steve had to see you. Salesman. Green care, medical. Always good to hear from Dr Steve. We got the top of the hour news here on W. G. N. It's 1/5 coming up on 1 57 Hi. It's Bob. Suraj. I didn't want a 9 to 5 job so I'm here. 5 to 9. See youin the.

Dr Steve Green Care Ante Tomic Waters Tito ketosis Suraj Salesman Cheapo Dr Stephen mouth breathing professor High
"tomic" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:12 min | 2 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on WGN Radio

"It's 1 48 and Dr Steve Saltzman of Green here Medical is still with us. I did get a question from a listener wanted to just Ask your right quick here. It's something we already covered. But this little piece of that we did a 15 banana. Can us Dr Steve couldn't it be that brain fog is that people are just to press their anxious, which can happen with any disease or life situation. Not specific to Cove Ed. And then he says again. Sorry, Anna, not banana True story that was minding nickname in high school. They called me banana to see No banana. Don't make terrible feels the same thoughts about them from eyes. In fact, my little sister came to lane take after me. And they called her little banana because she was not. And then she hated that, too. So it was a problem. We just call you Joe Pesci now because that's what I say you will Big Godfried. We've already discussed they would Pesci and I'll be happy. So the brain fog thing is it just the people are depressed or anxious, Or is it more likely connected to the cove? It thing No, I think I think that the person who wrote that in it is correct that it could be a number of things. Certainly Kobe related, but which is the reason we say, brain Fox's Cobra lady because it's been it's been really sort of when we look at the chronic symptoms and Kiki. It's very constant in a lot of the patients that I had these these types, of course, is that we discussed but No, absolutely that thousands of reasons tohave it, you know, and we're going to go through even more like what do you taking in terms of medicines that what do you take into your body and diet and alcohol? Hold these other things. So, yeah, it's a good point. It could be from many, many different things. I gotta tell you be honest with you when we were just talking about. They're studying that we said that people at were out of breath. After getting and I shot Maybe I had covert and didn't know it because I've been very out of breath when I'm going on downstairs, But I think more likely. That's because I've not really been working out. And I'm completely out of shape because you gotta listen to Dr Steve. What is it again? Cardio. No intensity cardio. Get up first thing in the morning about 35 minutes. Nothing left. 45 empty sonic right empty stomach. Ante Tomic Waters,.

Dr Steve Joe Pesci Dr Steve Saltzman Cove Ed Anna Ante Tomic Waters Kobe
"tomic" Discussed on WBAI

WBAI

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on WBAI

"I'm from his music systems and those of us with children and infants we were panicked we weren't sure that we could really protect our loved ones ourselves from that situation and the only thing that the doctor was offering was well there may there will be a vaccination coming which of course we all know but and and people were at a loss well you know in this DVD set there is a comic is that how you and I promise you that's how I think this is a lie make that in the end is is is well if that kills everything that wants to kill you and now that Tomic is an old school a class remedy I mean it's a back to eat and stuff it's something that I learned in our school and that's what's so great is you know I've had some people come to me and say oh you know I think I want to go to herb school and I always ask them you know why because I'm curiously you know why why do you want to do that you seem to have your own profession and you know what and a lot of times it's you I just wanna learn to make these remedies and you know sometimes I think to myself I don't know if that's the best way to do it you know but I can't really I don't have anything else to to give them or say to them now that you have made this natural medicine a survivors guide I feel like I have a resource I can give to people who are saying I want to go to herb school but it's not because they really want to become our voices because they just want to learn the stuff for themselves this is the most phenomenal short cut home for her I mean this is stuff that people go and and pay thousands and thousands of dollars and or take correspondence courses you know it take a couple of years sometimes or intensive over a year to learn this material and here you have it all in one place for a hundred and fifty dollars this is unheard of in so as someone who has gone through and school curriculum you know you really pulled out a lot of quarter simple remedies that are such an important.

Tomic
"tomic" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

01:54 min | 2 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on WTOP

"Your WTOP eight eighteen traffic and weather on the aids and when it breaks in the district and still remains low at the intersection of the Rock Creek parkway in Virginia Avenue crash activity in the clearing stages but do expect delays in both directions so Virginia Avenue approaching that area right near the Valero and all of the Rock Creek parkway in the district otherwise good right on DEC two ninety five no problems reported in nineteen ninety five for pretty good shape over our pre Tomic river crossings over in Maryland quite on the billing no problems reported on ninety five for the B. W. parkway between the two beltways and no traffic moving well eastbound route fifty from the capitol building out to the Chesapeake Bay bridge currently we have the westbound span close for road work into a traffic pattern in effect over the eastbound spam weekend road work continues eastbound ICC route two hundred it is currently closed between route twenty nine and I. ninety five for the weekend work not affecting the lanes over on the westbound side they remain totally open in Virginia we stole the water main break being worked on Huntington Avenue between route one in hunting creek road it is block for the water main break in you were under police direction and a few streets are closed around this location due to this incident Steve Dresner WTOP traffic now here is your storm team four four day forecast with some R. Theodore Hey everyone tonight cloudy skies with temperatures dropping into the forties as we head through the overnight hours some of us see a bit of clearing and tomorrow we should be in for partly sunny skies there are chance for a few showers tomorrow evening but I think most of us stay dry highs tomorrow upper sixties Monday upper sixties as well mostly sunny Monday with rain on Tuesday and highs in the low seventies more rain showers likely on your Wednesday with highs on Wednesday in.

Valero Maryland Chesapeake Bay bridge Virginia Tomic river Steve Dresner R. Theodore
Wesleyan Student Being Monitored for Coronavirus

Purity Products

00:43 sec | 2 years ago

Wesleyan Student Being Monitored for Coronavirus

"A Connecticut college student is being monitored for the corona virus Wesleyan University officials say the student showed symptoms of the respiratory illness following a trip to Asia Dr Tomic clearly medical director at the university says the student is being kept in isolation first and foremost take care of the student but also protect our staff protect our students protector faculty and protect the community there has been no official diagnosis on that student the CDC says it's monitoring more than sixty other potential cases in the U. S. including for people in New York more than fifty people have died from the corona virus worldwide since the outbreak began last month in China more than two thousand have been

Dr Tomic Medical Director CDC New York China Connecticut Corona Virus Wesleyan Universi Official
Designing Anticancer Drugs with Reinforcement Learning

This Week in Machine Learning & AI

10:24 min | 2 years ago

Designing Anticancer Drugs with Reinforcement Learning

"Having a background in cognitive science and computational neuroscience and so I've been like focusing focusing on brain research for my pastor five years of education and now recently I've been doing more work on computational tation assistance biology and specifically on cancer and cancer trying to understand mechanisms of how cancer work and how we can find new treatments against cancer specifically quickly and in this work. I've been using mostly deep learning techniques and this will be part of like my presentation here at this conference. It's also and so yeah. So how do those things go together. So I think like many people think it's in a way weird if you come from brain scientists and then you go into machine running right and this is something I would say. It's like it's a very obvious thing to do in a way because if you look back into the history of machine she learning where it all came from like McCulloch and Pitts the first artificial neuron and then a few years later Frank Rosen ballot the perception. And so these were all computational neuroscientists and they were in the end really trying to understand how the brain works and they basically develop the The fundamental of the field of machine learning and so at some point this community and in a way it split up into groups and one group was more trying to and actually understanding the brain works and the other group was more interested in solving the problems. Right right and from this from this community. The machine learning learning community evolved into but whereas computation neuroscience right. Now it's it. It's still a field. It's still out there. It's has been separating more and more from the machine community what's there and originally it has been one like one big community. Yeah and so therefore I think it's quite natural to to have the process. Yeah Yeah you know I think Particularly here at Noor ups I have opportunity to speak with many folks that are kind of working on on that edge of cognitive sciences brain sciences and both using that to inform the way we think about machine learning using machine learning to validate you know some of the biological theories it was maybe more novel is coming from Cognitive Science and brain science and applying machine gene learning to developing cancer pharmaceuticals out in that. Come about yeah. How did that come about a good question? So like if you look at brain scientists this really this problem of seeing the brain which is arguably the most complex thing we have in the universe and and seeing like observing this brain and trying to understand his brain from at different scales at different spatial scales so to speak. So you can think about about the brain in the very abstract and cognitive ways thinking about cognitive phenomena like language and memory those things and you can think about it more from from neural perspective like how do act like what is the most fundamental unit of information processing. How do these units interact? How does information arise? And so like these two fundamentally different approaches and so I like in the first three years of my studies focused on cognitive science which has more top down approach unlike thinking from the big concepts and then down towards the implementation level whereas competition neuro science. They have more like the spot. Him Perspective They in the end and they're trying to solve the same problems but they start first with the basic building blocks like having a biologically plausible neural network model will that imitates basic behavior of neurons. And then they try to scale it up in order to understand more complex cognitive phenomenon and so like these field they really deep. They help each other and they need to work together in order to better understand how the brain works and so after after Android area defeating. Okay I need something a more solid and I really wanted to have this bottom up perspective from competition neuroscience which then I got my masters and so afterwards I I I mean I have to say that I was keen to explore and applications of machine learning because while studying the brain I got really interested more and more into the whole field of data signs and machine learning but and I wanted to apply those techniques but at the same time I wanted to I wanted to still somehow how work with the human body and with humans in general so this is how you how I came about him doing cancer Consume drunk modeling and so the poster is titled Pacman. Tell us about yeah Eh. So pacman is a frame. I mean it's an acronym so spelled with a double double and so it's an acronym. We came up during in my like about a year ago. During my master's thesis for prediction of anticancer compound sensitivity with multimodal attention based neural networks. And and so like when my supervisor came about with this acronym one of very long nights we spend in the lab. We like okay. There's no discussion. This is GonNa be the name for the project. Ah So quite funny how this came about so and we what we're doing in this work at that was the first step step off of the project and presenting at the conference. We were trying to basically forecast the effect the inhibitory effect of emol against a specific type of cancer and so we are treating this problem of predicting cancer drug sensitivity. Not really as the property of a pair and the pair is con- like composed of Itself the chemical the drug that you give to the patient and then the particular to more sell that you want to target because cancer is really like A. It's a family of diseases and the SORTA verse I. I mean there has probably never been two types of cancer that have been exactly alike because the Medicaid of mutations you have they vary like hillbilly inbetween of every individual patients. So it's really unfeasible to try to investigate whether molecule has some onto cancer effects in general. So you really need to treat this problem as the property of pair. So is this drug like hesitant. inhibitory effect against this specific type of cancer patient individually one of the questions. That comes up I is one of the techniques. You're applying here reinforcement learning. How does that play into Into achieving that goal so it comes about in the second step first that was really just trying to predict the sensitivity so the efficacy of Audrey and so what we what we did in consecutive step after we had built this model what we asked ourselves was like. Wow wouldn't it be amazing to have a model that can generate rate new drugs at can like come up and propose new anti-cancer candidate rex. Because in the old pharmaceutical industry there's a huge uh-huh productivity decline in the last few decades and the estimated costs that you have pulled new truck there Estimated to be two three billion Indian USD and most of these drugs that are like FDA approved and approved on the market. So they're really specific only for like very few types of diseases sort of even one disease only so the cost in our indeed that go are like spent in this business. It's just huge and and so we I mean we came up with this framework reinforcement. Learning is really core component. Where we're trying to design anti-cancer cancer drugs specifically for individual patients or groups of patients so we tried to envision the precision medicine perspective here where we're really We're not trying to generically. Come up with new cat. anti-cancer candidate drugs. But we try to like in the design process itself. Both we try to tailor the Monaco the drug specifically to the need of the patient himself or herself and so forth for this framework we use. We're using reinforcement Okay you also mentioned in the title of the poster transcript domain data. What is transcript Tomac data? You're right so you can think about transplant. Tomic data as basically The the expression of every single gene that you have in your body like you do you know about the human genome and so part of the human genome and code for specific proteins and these expression of these proteins. You can measure in the cell. That's different techniques techniques to do that so the most commonly used technique and the technique that was used to measure the data we work with is called are on a sequencing thing. Data we are you measure basically the M. A. Snippets in the cell. And so from this. You can infer basically which genes are expressed to what extent so so you end up if you if you do the sequencing step you end up with a vector of about twenty thousand genes and for each gene you would have an expression value view. This is usually just an integer. Like how many times did you find these Slip it in the sample. And then so this this vector Tori you can really think of it as like a fingerprint of the cell. So it's like it's a proper characterization of the cell there's different types of of comics data. So this is true. Tomic's data right. There's like also genomics data which directly directly measuring gene data and there's also also appropriate mix data actively measuring the the proteins

Cancer Cognitive Science Frank Rosen Mcculloch Supervisor Tomic FDA Pitts Audrey
Could There Be a Fifth Fundamental Force?

BrainStuff

06:38 min | 2 years ago

Could There Be a Fifth Fundamental Force?

"The four fundamental forces are the most important quartet in science so far is anyone's been able to prove the universe is governed by these forces forces gravity electromagnetism the strong force and the weak force. But maybe this foursome isn't alone in two thousand fifteen. A Hungarian and team led by physicist Attila. Credit Hawkeye reportedly discovered new evidence for a fifth fundamental force. Something previously unknown to science. The the group uploaded another paper about the subject to archive a research database in October of two thousand nineteen while many scientists are skeptical about these findings. The research search does give us an occasion to talk about the major forces that we all take for granted the Fab four fundamental forces are irreducible meaning. They can't be broken down into other more basic forces. These are the core phenomena behind every other known type of physical interaction. For example friction tension and elasticity busy are all derived from electromagnetism. And what's that you ask. ELECTROMAGNETISM is a force that affects all positively and negatively charged particles articles those with opposite charges attract while ones carrying like charges. Repel each other. Not only does this principle. Keep magnets on your fridge. But it's also the reason why solid solid objects are able to retain their shapes compared with electromagnetism. Gravity is rather weak surprisingly enough. It's actually the weakest of the four fundamentals including including the so-called weak force. We'll get to that one in a bit. A gravity is the attraction of any two objects in the universe to another moons. Dust motes coyotes. Whatever ever everything exerts gravity on every other thing but at least one of the things in question has to be pretty massive in order for it to make much of a difference? That's why we you don't have dust mites orbiting our heads like asteroids and why we don't fall into orbit of coyotes when we encounter them but let's turn to the appropriately named strong force course. This is what hold Tomic nucleus together. Even in spite of their charged protons which are constantly trying to escape and last but not least. There's the Weak Force Aka. The weak interaction. This one is the hardest to explain and honestly I'm not an expert here but it's the force by which which subatomic particles can transform by decaying into different particles by losing boasts on which disintegrates into positron and or neutrinos this week force force fuel certain kinds of radioactive decay which means it's responsible for everything from medical imaging to the radiometric dating that researchers use to determine the ages of fossils thousand artifacts to the nuclear fission that occurs in the sun. So kind of a big deal. Scientists have a theory that nicely describes three of those forces known these standard model of physics. It's made up of various measurements and mathematical formulas. It also breaks down. Elementary particles into categories is an subcategories. We spoke by email with mit physicist. Richard Milner he explained. The Standard Model of physics is the present framework for describing describing the subatomic world at all energies. It was developed post World War to end. I count at Least Eighteen Nobel prizes in physics since nineteen fifty that have been awarded for contributions tribulations to its development alike all good theories. The Standard Model has accurately predicted numerous scientific breakthroughs including the discovery of the elusive higgs. Boson particle back in two thousand twelve yet. It doesn't answer every question. The Standard Model offers no explanation for gravity and it hasn't brought scientists any closer to understanding dark matter a mysterious ingredient that makes up about twenty seven percent of our universe. Here's where crossing a Hawkeye and company. Come in during a twenty fifteen experiment at the Hungarian Academy of Sciences Institute for Nuclear Research They watched excited brilliant eight atoms decay inside a particle Michael Accelerator normally this process releases light which is later converted into electrons and positron are a type of Subatomic particle with a positive charge. And sure enough. That's what happened but then things got interesting. Normally brilliant eight decays predictable fashion yet. A weirdly Lee high number of these electrons and positron repelled each other at a one hundred and forty degree angle to explain the surplus crasner. Hawkeye's team argued that a never before seen particle had been formed as the atoms decayed by their calculations this theoretical subatomic body would have a massive around seventeen million electron-volts on volts. They went ahead and named the x seventeen particle and now ex seventeen is again making the news. Recently the same Hungarian Carrion scientists detected an anomaly indicates samples of helium four according to their archive paper. An unforeseen surplus of positron and electrons were released. Possibly because another seventeen particle was created. If this mystery particle exists. It might be something very special. Maybe just maybe it's a newfound carrier boasts on both sides are spinning particles that probably lack internal structure their known to carry forces making them an integral part of the standard model under the standard model. Milner Explains Forces take place by exchange of the carrier Bussan's between other subatomic particles articles. It's said each of the four fundamental forces has its own corresponding boasts on the one that transports gravity hasn't been found yet but the carrier bones associated it was strong force. Weak force electromagnetism are well documented. Presumably at seventeen would be the Kargbo sound for a fifth fundamental force that we never knew existed listed and perhaps said force is somehow related to dark matter but or getting ahead of ourselves. There's no hard proof that x seventeen exists. It's in the first place. The European Organization for Nuclear Research better known as sern has yet to find any trace of the particle and the new archive paper is still awaiting peer review and replication from other scientists milner and his colleagues have devised a proposal to try to generate seventeen particles in a scattering experiment at the Thomas. Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility in Newport News Virginia at present the standard model does account for any new fundamental forces. So if the x seventeen and the fifth force that allegedly carries a real we'll have to modify the good old standard model at any rate. It's clear the Potomac world is still rife with

Richard Milner Hawkeye Physicist Hungarian Academy Of Sciences Thomas Jefferson National Acce European Organization For Nucl MIT Tomic Newport News Virginia Sern Thomas
Could There Be a Fifth Fundamental Force?

BrainStuff

06:38 min | 2 years ago

Could There Be a Fifth Fundamental Force?

"The four fundamental forces are the most important quartet in science so far is anyone's been able to prove the universe is governed by these forces forces gravity electromagnetism the strong force and the weak force. But maybe this foursome isn't alone in two thousand fifteen. A Hungarian and team led by physicist Attila. Credit Hawkeye reportedly discovered new evidence for a fifth fundamental force. Something previously unknown to science. The the group uploaded another paper about the subject to archive a research database in October of two thousand nineteen while many scientists are skeptical about these findings. The research search does give us an occasion to talk about the major forces that we all take for granted the Fab four fundamental forces are irreducible meaning. They can't be broken down into other more basic forces. These are the core phenomena behind every other known type of physical interaction. For example friction tension and elasticity busy are all derived from electromagnetism. And what's that you ask. ELECTROMAGNETISM is a force that affects all positively and negatively charged particles articles those with opposite charges attract while ones carrying like charges. Repel each other. Not only does this principle. Keep magnets on your fridge. But it's also the reason why solid solid objects are able to retain their shapes compared with electromagnetism. Gravity is rather weak surprisingly enough. It's actually the weakest of the four fundamentals including including the so-called weak force. We'll get to that one in a bit. A gravity is the attraction of any two objects in the universe to another moons. Dust motes coyotes. Whatever ever everything exerts gravity on every other thing but at least one of the things in question has to be pretty massive in order for it to make much of a difference? That's why we you don't have dust mites orbiting our heads like asteroids and why we don't fall into orbit of coyotes when we encounter them but let's turn to the appropriately named strong force course. This is what hold Tomic nucleus together. Even in spite of their charged protons which are constantly trying to escape and last but not least. There's the Weak Force Aka. The weak interaction. This one is the hardest to explain and honestly I'm not an expert here but it's the force by which which subatomic particles can transform by decaying into different particles by losing boasts on which disintegrates into positron and or neutrinos this week force force fuel certain kinds of radioactive decay which means it's responsible for everything from medical imaging to the radiometric dating that researchers use to determine the ages of fossils thousand artifacts to the nuclear fission that occurs in the sun. So kind of a big deal. Scientists have a theory that nicely describes three of those forces known these standard model of physics. It's made up of various measurements and mathematical formulas. It also breaks down. Elementary particles into categories is an subcategories. We spoke by email with mit physicist. Richard Milner he explained. The Standard Model of physics is the present framework for describing describing the subatomic world at all energies. It was developed post World War to end. I count at Least Eighteen Nobel prizes in physics since nineteen fifty that have been awarded for contributions tribulations to its development alike all good theories. The Standard Model has accurately predicted numerous scientific breakthroughs including the discovery of the elusive higgs. Boson particle back in two thousand twelve yet. It doesn't answer every question. The Standard Model offers no explanation for gravity and it hasn't brought scientists any closer to understanding dark matter a mysterious ingredient that makes up about twenty seven percent of our universe. Here's where crossing a Hawkeye and company. Come in during a twenty fifteen experiment at the Hungarian Academy of Sciences Institute for Nuclear Research They watched excited brilliant eight atoms decay inside a particle Michael Accelerator normally this process releases light which is later converted into electrons and positron are a type of Subatomic particle with a positive charge. And sure enough. That's what happened but then things got interesting. Normally brilliant eight decays predictable fashion yet. A weirdly Lee high number of these electrons and positron repelled each other at a one hundred and forty degree angle to explain the surplus crasner. Hawkeye's team argued that a never before seen particle had been formed as the atoms decayed by their calculations this theoretical subatomic body would have a massive around seventeen million electron-volts on volts. They went ahead and named the x seventeen particle and now ex seventeen is again making the news. Recently the same Hungarian Carrion scientists detected an anomaly indicates samples of helium four according to their archive paper. An unforeseen surplus of positron and electrons were released. Possibly because another seventeen particle was created. If this mystery particle exists. It might be something very special. Maybe just maybe it's a newfound carrier boasts on both sides are spinning particles that probably lack internal structure their known to carry forces making them an integral part of the standard model under the standard model. Milner Explains Forces take place by exchange of the carrier Bussan's between other subatomic particles articles. It's said each of the four fundamental forces has its own corresponding boasts on the one that transports gravity hasn't been found yet but the carrier bones associated it was strong force. Weak force electromagnetism are well documented. Presumably at seventeen would be the Kargbo sound for a fifth fundamental force that we never knew existed listed and perhaps said force is somehow related to dark matter but or getting ahead of ourselves. There's no hard proof that x seventeen exists. It's in the first place. The European Organization for Nuclear Research better known as sern has yet to find any trace of the particle and the new archive paper is still awaiting peer review and replication from other scientists milner and his colleagues have devised a proposal to try to generate seventeen particles in a scattering experiment at the Thomas. Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility in Newport News Virginia at present the standard model does account for any new fundamental forces. So if the x seventeen and the fifth force that allegedly carries a real we'll have to modify the good old standard model at any rate. It's clear the Potomac world is still rife with

"tomic" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

New Jersey 101.5

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

"Time time three oh three Tomic valley here right now we check out New Jersey fast traffic. one thirty down to one twenty seven with that construction taking out two lanes until tomorrow morning and still busy southbound approaching one seventeen getting better though is the motorcycle rally is wrapping up on the turnpike southbound truck lanes approaching thirteen a stalled vehicles cleared southbound eastern spur delays fifteen W. down the mixing bowl without left lane construction also scheduled until tomorrow morning slow traffic on twenty two in union west bound around Springfield road with downed wires you have an accident westbound at all small road to takes out a lane also Sloan Clifton west bound three from the park way over towards valley road if you're leaving New Jersey the George Washington bridge is still about twenty minutes dax about ten minutes out the Lincoln tunnel twenty at the Holland tunnel especially from one in nine with that Jersey city construction also delays of the gospels and the outer bridge crossing leaving New Jersey and it's a county how my river edge is back open drawbridge backed down traffic sponsored by LifeLock with Norton security the identity theft protection and device security you need again cyber threats in today's connected world join at LifeLock dot com promo code rest for ten percent off your first year traffic every fifteen minutes next reported three eighteen. E. on New Jersey one point five Janice in Judy somebody in Trenton today we should make a law you better set up with these facetious dumb.

New Jersey Jersey George Washington bridge Lincoln tunnel Tomic valley LifeLock Holland tunnel Sloan Clifton Trenton Norton Janice Judy fifteen minutes twenty minutes ten minutes ten percent fifteen W
Iran defies nuclear deal with uranium enrichment

This Weekend with Gordon Deal

00:40 sec | 3 years ago

Iran defies nuclear deal with uranium enrichment

"News a run making it clear it is moving away from the Iranian nuclear deal wrong to Tomic energy organization says it's begun injecting uranium gas into centrifuges on a rainy and spokesman making that announcement on live TV while surrounded by centrifuges runs already violated several aspects of the twenty fifteen nuclear deal when it comes to uranium enrichment and stockpile levels but Tehran says he could go back and stay in line with the deal if Europe gives Iran economic sanctions relief president trump withdrew the U. S. from the Iranian nuclear deal over a year ago and re impose sanctions on the Tehran government chill NATO

Tehran Europe Donald Trump Nato Iran President Trump
 The Latest: UN nuclear inspectors on the ground in Iran

American Medicine Today

00:30 sec | 3 years ago

The Latest: UN nuclear inspectors on the ground in Iran

"The United Nations nuclear watchdog says it has inspectors on the ground to investigate whether Iran is violating the twenty fifteen nuclear deal around to Tomic energy organization says it's begun injecting uranium gas into centrifuges on a rainy and spokesman making that announcement on live TV while surrounded by centrifuges a runs already violated several aspects of the twenty fifteen nuclear deal when it comes to uranium enrichment and stockpile levels oxes Joe NATO in

United Nations Iran Joe Nato Tomic
Iran atomic energy spokesman warns Tehran has the ability to increase uranium enrichment 'even more than 20%'

GardenLine with Randy Lemmon

00:39 sec | 3 years ago

Iran atomic energy spokesman warns Tehran has the ability to increase uranium enrichment 'even more than 20%'

"Iran is once again breaching its nuclear deal with world powers Iran to Tomic energy organization says it's begun injecting uranium gas into centrifuges an Iranian spokesman making that announcement on live TV while surrounded by centrifuges a runs already violated several aspects of the twenty fifteen nuclear deal when it comes to uranium enrichment and stockpile levels but Tehran says it could go back and stay in line with the deal if Europe gives Iran economic sanctions relief president trump withdrew the U. S. from the Iranian nuclear deal over a year ago and re impose sanctions on the Tehran

Iran Tehran Europe Donald Trump President Trump
"tomic" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

06:06 min | 3 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"We were to get this get this group in order yeah out that it's it's not been good you're hired Tomic man to coach or special teams in your special teams is not meeting the standard is is that a problem of coaching are the are the breakdowns that they're having a problem coaching or is it the problem of talent is it a problem of Hey I I don't have the guys to execute what we need to do let's go back and look at the break down what do you think it is I think it's tell yeah I I I I always see here a bag the players I don't see your bag Tomic man but when you look at this I doesn't look like that these are poor schemes it doesn't look like that this is a situation where you've got guys there out of position it'll it doesn't look like that it it looks like the players can't execute you know you get it Nick Williams with the ball hit him in the chest that says all the players not on does not stop it man yeah if they give an employer wraps right return it's not like he has had opportunities over the but five or six years been leak he had some Simpson broken tackles that that's on the guys making the tackle this this ultimate man so I haven't seen anything to me this says that the topic man is at fault here now if your repetitively saying Hey the special teams are bad it's go put the coach on the hot seat but as a coach you have to say Hey look up I'm tryin I need this this this in end of topic man needs more than what he's got he's the pipe up and say that book we we don't have the guys to execute this will hampers sure handed returns which was to crack crap back their fall forward but this comes back to something we said fundamentally about how what will Vic Fangio do when it's something that's not the defense what is he going to do managing the offense when they're struggling what do you do in this special teams is struggling he's threatening to put stars out there I mean you could put a couple starters out there to play a lot of stars out there this special teams is designed the design of it is about your debt and those guys contributing you might have some guys that are filling in for starters right because you've injuries and they're still playing special teams but in general like I said man you're you're not rolling out Portland Sutton to run down a special team now Vic suggested that that might be the thing I know but is this this is this one thing what what is he going to do what is Vic Fangio going to do to fix Bushell teams other than threaten put put the starters in tell us or not go out find if these guys if you can't do your job you see if you can't meet the standard you thank somebody Connelly for trying to move on minute sessions what you do it best everywhere in life or somebody can't meet the standard you try to you either try to coach them up you do try to assist them to whatever you the occupation is what I'm going to talk about football type in life in good going out there and and and doing your job you know if you got a mechanic out there who can't fix cars you try to coach him up what he needs to do to understand how to work the injured but if you can't get it to you thank you kindly for trying to move on to find somebody can come you can't just accepted the talent problem I'm not saying it's a tell problem because the board but I'm saying so far it looks to me like that I I don't disagree with you I'm saying but Vic Fangio as a coach can accept that he has to work with the clay that he's been given somehow he's gonna have to make this all work with special teams somehow he's got to make this all work on the opposite side of the ball even though I think all of us have our reservations about how good this off it's ultimately is going to beat mean where we're sitting right now you see the flashes it's a team that's good between the twenties dog was seen that before then you can you know what playing between the twenties it's like the whole market the Broncos happens over the last few years got that one down could kept case Keenum if you want to just be good between the twenties you pry Joe Flacco because you want to close yeah anything you need a guy that can do that he has a a proven track record of doing that I think they you need a high velocity thrower a guy who extends the field vertically but they can make the tight window throws in the red zone the guy who has the pedigree goes the resume who's been there and done it and you've seen it before they went with the flash in the pan last you a case Keenum Joe's got a long resume let me ask you some the band because this is visible been bother me all day listening to sports talk radio and reading Twitter about the Broncos offense how do you parse out what we're seeing and knowing that they're running a lot of vanilla concepts on offense so what we're seeing is that really the finished product how do you parse out that you explain yourself well we're not even really seeing the full complement what this office is gonna do intentionally and yet also tell yourself it's not coming together because of the fact that you're you're seeing mistakes penalties you're seeing the running game not contract because they want the running game to work and they want that to be working now so how do you parts that how do you split that and and have that same argument and not get too worked up saying well the office isn't wholly there and then but not also does not acknowledge that there are problems yeah I you have to go out there and try to get the time and you have to get the offense into the group you have to get out there and getting this goes back to stalking early about put Joe Flacco out there versus bubble wrap in the put him away the offense in their time to get in there you have to get out there get it either you have the players to execute a you don't and they believe that they have the players to execute this so you put him out there until they get it I you know it for me it might be guys that are if it doesn't get better it might be this first team offense starting in the fourth quarter in the fourth fifth preseason game it okay we don't have a down you know what we're gonna go out there to we get the vaccine old school got a just as a big danger might be the guy to do it.

Tomic six years
"tomic" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

New Jersey 101.5

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

"Tomic alley here Hey come see the big show Jersey variety show the Joe Henry has that every Wednesday night in the seaside heights boardwalk at Grand Avenue jun as for free fun and fireworks too right now we check out New Jersey fast traffic anyone the garden state parkway the worst of it through most of Monmouth County right now express please get very heavy north of the Asbury tolls and stay pretty slow all the way up to about one sixteen and then slowly moving pockets from a one seventeen back up to the cheese quick service area again we do have a pocket of volume in the local lanes to but it will save you some time we'll be just about a six or seven minutes using the local lanes compared to the express but again north of the Asbury tolls he certainly wanna stick on that and a roadway now elsewhere we've got a crash on east brown seventy eight it's coming into Bedminster on past exit twenty six were also getting word of a wreck on the western spur the Jersey turnpike that's northbound side just north the truck we wanted not as it up towards the Pulaski skyway and in southern Jersey were still very slow in Dennis township on forty seven that's on north families back up past eighty three we're still on the slow side AC expressway westbound for Winslow and then picking up route forty two north bound still up talk to slowdowns exit nine back up to the fifty five merge across the Hudson leave New Jersey worst of its still the George Washington bridge the upper deck a forty five minute delay about thirty lower twenty five at the Lincoln ten to fifteen at the Holland and the gospels bridge gets very slow once again on the span the on a bridge crossing it's still close to a twenty five minute delay on four forty this report sponsored by the ad council when you shop good will you don't just bring home vintage dresses or Q. teapot you bring home so much good to the community because your purchases fun job training and more in our neighborhoods you can learn more at goodwill dot org traffic every fifteen minutes next report eight forty eight I'm Jeff from a New Jersey one a one point five mill stadia I love the conversation we don't have to agree I think if we can get to that point of tolerating our.

Joe Henry New Jersey Monmouth County Bedminster Pulaski skyway southern Jersey Dennis township Winslow Hudson George Washington bridge Holland Jeff twenty five minute forty five minute fifteen minutes seven minutes five mill
"tomic" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

New Jersey 101.5

06:08 min | 3 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

"Beach haven eighty seven Wayne eighty one how eighty six fast traffic an instant weather every fifteen minutes on New Jersey one all one point five time three forty seven Tomic valley saying Hey thank you for spending your weekend with us right now we check out New Jersey fast traffic parkway north bound between exits one fourteen one sixteen residual from that earlier accident more slowdowns up towards one twenty and one forty three see up to one forty five you have a slow ride as well also watch for delays on four forty south bound around New Brunswick Avenue in north bound slow to the outer bridge crossing it's worse with the gobbles though if you're leaving New Jersey yeah one I would go with the outer bridge and we still have some slowdowns on route nine in old bridge northbound around Texas road and in Lakewood north found nine around prospect street leading New Jersey forty five minutes upper deck of the G. W. thirty with the lower level much better with the Lincoln tunnel about fifteen minutes including that construction ten fifteen at the Holland tunnel specially from one in nine and delays still there on the turnpike not as bad as before but still a bit slow northbound up toward exit for scattered delays on the northeast corner and north Jersey coast line this weekend because track for traffic every fifteen minutes next reported four oh three I'm out of Wall ski on New Jersey one a one point five the Jersey traffic made possible by Toms River Mitsubishi.

New Jersey Tomic valley Lakewood Lincoln tunnel Holland tunnel Wayne Toms River Mitsubishi fifteen minutes forty five minutes
"tomic" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Six ninety redeye. Not a lot said about any response to Iran here secretary of state Mike Pompeo over the weekend. I don't talk about options that are out there that are not that the presence made very clear we're going to cheat this objective. We continuously update option sets for the president. We've taken a handful of those actions to increase the opportunity to convince around that these actions aren't in their best interest, and it appears to be around that wants to continue to ask those conflict here. Senator Tom cotton. I think this unprovoked attack on commercial shipping, warrants, retaliatory, military strikes. So there year. Yeah. Some breaking news overnight actually little over an hour ago. Societas press had Arabian Tomic agency spokesman says the country will break its uranium stockpile limit set by nuclear deal in just ten days. So. The esscalation. You said it the morning that those tankers were attacked at this is likely going to be the, the when we look back on the most serious thing. We'll certainly so far the most serious thing this president has dealt with so far. With a sovereign nation certainly and the question is how far do they go how, how far Iran go, what people weren't a different time now? But I mean thirty years ago this happens, it's an act of war. It's still an act of war. Yes. To try to sink commercial shipping. Remember the attempt was to sink six tankers. Now in the Gulf of Gulf of Amman, right? There has been no retaliation. I don't know why I don't know if they're waiting for more evidence. I don't know whether the going through diplomatic channels, I don't know what, but you would think that, you know, people who sit there and say, well, Trump's just off the, you know, he's just reaction would attack for no reason..

Iran president Mike Pompeo Gulf of Amman Senator Tom cotton Societas Trump Arabian Tomic thirty years ten days
United States, Russia And Leon discussed on Leo Laporte

Leo Laporte

04:22 min | 3 years ago

United States, Russia And Leon discussed on Leo Laporte

"Leon a little nervous because I saw back to back headlines. It scared me a little bit. I in the New York Times US escalates online attacks on Russia's power grid would did you know there's a Cold War going on. I guess probably people did. But in interviews over the past three months, the time says officials unnamed current and former government officials described previously unreported, deployment of American computer code inside Russia's power grid and other targets. John bolton. The NS the national security adviser President Trump's national security advisor said, the US is taking a broader view of potential digital targets as part of an effort to say Russia, or anybody else. That's engages cyber actions against us. You will pay the price. Okay. You might say that's fine. That's war. But then in our Technica hackers behind dangerous oil and gas intrusions are. Probing. US power grids. It's, it's going both ways. So the new Mao wear. Out there. Security from drag os security firm. I love these drag oils reported on Friday. That this new malware, which we've never seen before. It's drag labeled it the world's most dangerous. Cyberthreat. It's called TRITON or traces. It's being used to attack the US industrial facilities probing, dozens of power grids in the US. And it's not it's everywhere. See the reason I find this disturbing. How would you feel if the grid went down not for a day for a week or two weeks or a month? What would what would happen in major cities across this country? If power were out for months. Wouldn't be good. What it? A disaster kinda crazy. And there's always been in. In the tensions between international powers always been a kind of forbearance, because the problem is if you do it, then they will do it. That's why we have rules against things like chemical weapons after world. War one. The Geneva Convention ban the use of things like mustard gas because if they do then it's easy to do, and you'll do it. And then it's just it's awful. It's disastrous. See, I think sometimes people will war is war. You should be able to do anything you want anything you can. But if the other guy can do it then you may wanna hold back a little bit. And it makes me stream Lee nervous to see that. The Russians are invading our power grid. We're invading their power grid. And. Yes, I'm as telling me that on coast to coast, George Noory, always worried about EMP's neutron bombs, EMP Caesar the electromagnetic pulses, a Tomic bomb exploded at height. To destroy the Electric's infrastructure that is that the risk of that, by the way, highly overplayed, you can do some research on it. Wouldn't take everything out. But taking down the power grid, which is actually not as hard to do and doesn't require nearly as much expertise or stealth. I would love to see the United States instead of spending its energy, escalating are attacks on the Russian power grid. Working harder on securing ours. Since twenty twelve current, former officials say the US put reconnaissance probes into the troll systems of the Russian electrical. Good, by the way. Exactly the same thing happening to us.

United States Russia Leon LEE John Bolton Triton President Trump Advisor George Noory Three Months Two Weeks
"tomic" Discussed on Data Engineering Podcast

Data Engineering Podcast

03:36 min | 3 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on Data Engineering Podcast

"The overall network environment. That is up to you. You can choose to deploy it in whatever fashion make sense for you. I have not heard anyone in particular making dedicated entirely like completely dedicated to researchers, although I can see why one might choose to do that just because then you, you know, if if that machine fails. Then there's less you don't have to go through recovery. But yes, in general, the way, you deployed processes is you deployed with one process per CPU core on the machine you would also want about four gigabytes of ram per process, maybe even up to eight and when the roles or signed by the culture controller it it can make sure that there is enough of everything to go around, but some processes may be handling more than one duty. So for example, in a very large cluster heart beating becomes a bottleneck on occasion because the cluster controller is busy doing a lot of heart beating so you may want to slit the cluster controller out into its own process as you said, and that's something that you can do when you're configuring cluster. You can you have complete freedom to split up roles as you see fit and determined the number of them that run in your cluster if you choose to do that you do not have to specifically make these fine tuning little details. A lot of the recommendations in the documentation will work just fine. And we'll get into the actual deployment piece of it later, but just from the perspective of configuration and operability of the system. I'm wondering what format that takes? Whether for instance, some systems require you to configure it by actually writing records into the storage layer itself, whereas others, you can just place a text file on disk. So wondering where foundation DB falls on those axes the way you can figure the processes in fundation EV is there is a configuration file specifies? All of these details that I just discussed basically, you set up the IP's imports. He said what kind of process, it is all those types of things happened in the in the configuration file some of the configuration of the database is managed inside the database itself in abortion cult the system he space, but I don't think that's particular role that for for this part of the configuration. But there there are other things that you can figure by writing keys it's Davis and the database uses itself very frequent frequently for storing data about. Gratien but from talking about it's mostly configuration. Another thing that we didn't talk about yet is how the acid compliances managed in this distributed system, someone if you can just talk through that. And how it's designed and implemented at the cluster level. Yep. So let's just take it. One letter at time as stands for Tomic, which is basically everything transaction either happens or doesn't there are no partially committed transactions. And that's basically, basically, you just like you batch up all of your rights together. And you commit them all at once. And they're assigned to commit version hall of once and that's how atmosphere works. There's no like because you're rations are only happening single point in time. It's kind of naturally comic. From a logical perfected their hobbies details that are allowed deeper them to make it all work correctly as a failure handling stuff, but covered somewhat see stands for consistency. Which is very importantly not the sea in the cafe. Awesome consistency in acid needs your enforcing specific rules about your data like foreign key constraints in a sequel database, those earnings ample something about consistency, which is kind of an application level concern from the perspective of foundation evening. But it gives you all.

Davis Tomic four gigabytes
LTB#396 - Ma Freeze Peach!

Let's Talk Bitcoin!

06:49 min | 3 years ago

LTB#396 - Ma Freeze Peach!

"It It's may fifth twenty nineteen and this is so three hundred ninety six let's talk bitcoin. Hey, folks, I'm Adam LeVine. And on today's episode bledstock, bitcoin, I'm here with Stephanie Murphy. Hi, Jonathan Melhem Andreas Anson Opelousas. Hello. So today, we're going to be discussing a couple of topics. We'll kick things off with the technical topic. At least a little technical on recently launched for developers loop out for lightning. Then later will dip our toes into the latest fork of a four controversy with lawsuits delistings and other allegations long lots of drama to see if anything sticks thanks to all the hosts and listeners for sitting on discussion, so lightning all it's been a long time coming. I'm honestly getting a little bit excited about it at this point. Technology's always been really promising, but they're all these little details, which might be insignificant in the big picture. But which matter a lot for usability, especially usability for people like me and really for the usefulness of the system, which brings me to a new improvement enlightening called, Lou bowed. Specifically what we're gonna be talking about today? I'm gonna read a little bit from the blog dot, lightning engineering law. Doug from their post on this in a section entitled loop out tale of lightning pizza one day, a new company launches that selling on the lightning network called backgammon's. And it turns out that they're selling lots of pizza, but over time the capacity of backgammon's channels, get filled with the bitcoin they've received on lightning at which point. They're able to accept more payments. Backgammon can then use lube out to move funds out of lightning into a bitcoin wallet, cold storage or currency Vianna exchange. This emptying of the channel allows them to then receive more payments and continue the cycle of selling pizza and looping out again further when a merchant like backgammon first joins the lighting network. They can use loop out to get initial receiving capacity as well as a result new recipients on the network, no longer need to rely on others to open a channel for them before they're able to start receiving payments. So capacity is kind of always been an issue within the lightning upright. It's been one of the big question marks is that unlike with bitcoin, you'd can't necessarily send your entire. Balance in a single transaction. You have to instead kind of utilize the network in order to route from hop to hop and each of those different hops might have different capacity limits. This is clearly trying to tackle that Andreas. Can you help us understand a little better? What's going on here? The fundamental issue to on the fan hair is not so much capacity. It's rather the lightning channels are a symmetric. Meaning that when you have a channel there is a local balance, a remote balanced, the local balances, the balance of Santos, you have on your side of the channel. And that's the amount that you can send out from that channel either when you're routing or making a payment yourself, and the remote balance is the balance that can be sent to Hugh that the other party holds on the channel that can be sent to you. And that's sets the limit on how much incoming payments who can have. Now, imagine you're running a store as in this example, and you have a bunch of incoming channels. With balance on the remote end, and you need that. So that people can send you payments or route payments to you, and let's say your stores successful. And so people make payments in some of that remote balance becomes local balance. Most to your side of the channel, which means you earned it great. So your local balances increase. In fact, keeps happening eventually you're going to run out of remote balance all of the channel capacity is going to be on your ends because you've already received all of it. Now, you have two options one is to have other people create new channels or close channels reopen channels. So the problem is rebalancing channel rebalancing is the idea and the way to solve that is effectively an atomic swap between on chain Anoff chain funds, which is called the submarine swab, and that type of swap is while loopholes or lupin implements salute belt is built on top of the technology that we were talking about a couple of weeks ago called submarine sense. And so this is another layer effect. Built on top of that framework. Yeah. So here's a simple example. I've got all of the balance on my end the channel, and I want to rebalance without closing opening channels incurring on chain payments. So what I do is I need to find someone who's willing to take a lightning payment for me. And in return, send me bitcoin, essentially swapping off chain payments for an on chain payments and wall lightning labs will to for you through this service loop out now, I could simply trust someone kind of like an exchange right where I make a deposit through lightning, and they then allow me to make a withdrawal on chain and making on blockchain withdrawal. But the problem without this trust, right? Because if I simply send them the lightning payments, and then they don't give me a non chain bitcoin payments in return. I've lost my money. It's their custody. We're talking about finding that person who's going to provide the other side of the payment is that something where loop out is a mechanism that we both us together to coordinate. The fact that we wanna trade but don't trust each other. Or when I used loop out at my actually using it with lightning, for example. Is there a company in the background that's gonna be providing the sort of liquidity via loop out? Yeah. So Luke out is a product offered by a single company that provides these trust less submarine. Swap. So you can swap on chain for off chain vice versa. It is an implementation of submarine swaps which is affected the protocol, which is a series of steps you take. If you want to trust la- swap between on chain off chain funds and that has been implemented in a product that's called loop out or lightning loop. So loop out of product by specific company that uses the protocol that is of marine sons and other people can use this same kind of concepts of Tomic swaps between. Chains and off chain funds to do the same thing of the trick. Here is that it's trust. Louis. What does that mean that means that instead of you blindly sending a payment over lightning in hoping they give you a non chain payments? In return. What happens is that is they may contain payments, which is effectively in escrow the can only be unlocked by the invoice receipts of lightning payments. Meaning once they've put that on chain, you can only claim

Backgammon Jonathan Melhem Andreas Anson Adam Levine Stephanie Murphy LOU Anoff Doug Santos Hugh Louis Luke One Day
"tomic" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

03:21 min | 3 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"This morning's Mike Gavin is here with a look at some of the other stories you'll be talking about this morning. Good morning. Well, if you ever wanted to own your own business, but are a little short on cash now, you can use your creativity. Instead, the owner of an Illinois comic book stores searching for a new owner for the business in an unusual way. An essay contest, Carmelo Chamara said she comics in Oaklawn will be turned over with all of its inventory to ever writes, the most compelling essay and submits a twenty five dollar application fee. The subject is what makes a great Tomic bookstore. And she said, it should be more. No more than five hundred words Jawara who owns two other comic bookstores, and in addition to practicing law, and creating his own graphic novel said he doesn't have enough time to get to you operating. The Oaklawn store himself applications are being accepted to the end of the month or whenever Chamara receives two thousand applications interesting. So that is two thousand applications. Twenty five dollars. That's fifty thousand dollars which is a decent amount of cash. Still doesn't seem like enough for you know, to sell a business at retail price. So yeah, you know, what I mean? But I guess he's not looking for the cash necessarily wants to have some fun with it. Okay. But still fifty thousand bucks. It's not like he's giving it away necessarily four twenty five bucks. Right assuming he's gonna get two thousand applications and make some money anyway, busy. I guess see I've got two other stores operates seems like it. Yes. So maybe that's how profitable they are that he can he can afford to hand over this. Right. And then I guess maybe this good publicity for both this store and for his other. Maybe as well. So it's it's clever. Yes, clever situation. I was never a comic book. I can't relate. Yeah. Not so much. I watch the movies and the TV show sometimes, but the books themselves, I never really got into. And it's scout cookie season Gordon with the boxes of delicious. Cookies available nearly everywhere this time of year. So how was it? Enterprising? Young ladies supposed to stand out in a crowded field field of eager sellers. According to Fox News when Colorado scout being Charlotte Holmberg with the help of her marketing mom decided to get creative with the image of a Hollywood star. Search started. Selling Samoa cookies with the picture of star Jason momoa on the box. Charlotte's mom got the idea after seeing memo Samoa means on the internet. Charlotte tells Denver TV that moms in particular are more than happy to give up a few bucks for these special Samoa's. This isn't the first time we've heard from heard about girl scouts getting creative in order to sell cookies, you might remember this time last year, we told you the story of the California girl who set up shop outside of a pot dispensary in San Diego and reportedly sold three hundred twelve boxes only six hours. I remember that we haven't seen more of those stories that seemed like the story of the year and more and more of these dispensaries opening more legalizing marijuana. You think become a trend? That's funny. I I had a a young girl from the neighborhood come and knock at the door. And I bought a couple of boxes from the other day. But the mom was actually driving around the minivan like pulling into driveway to driveway with the boxes out of the back. Right. Let's take some shady deal. Go down at night my driveway. But I said I thought you were supposed to go door to door anymore. He's in neighborhoods that you know, you're friendly with neighbors mama's nearby. It's Simos don't need any extra marketing as far as I'm concerned. Ever created?.

Carmelo Chamara Charlotte Jawara Oaklawn Mike Gavin Samoa Illinois Jason momoa Charlotte Holmberg Simos marijuana Gordon California Hollywood star Denver TV Fox News San Diego Colorado fifty thousand dollars
"tomic" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

05:47 min | 3 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"That is the sound of a huge fireball and several others. Coming down. The euro and earthquake. That explosion was pegged about thirty or forty times stronger. Tomic bomb was dropped on Hiroshima Toyo caliber did not produce as much of a blast as the as the Tim Guscott meteoric that happened in about nine about nineteen o eight. But significant explosion flattened about eight hundred twenty five square miles of trees. Luckily, when we see these things they like to detonate or explode over the least populated places around the world. Tim goski was one of those places. No one has been killed or injured fatal. No fatal injuries. No, no, no. You know, being no one being killed not even with Chileans the event, however is the most powerful impact ever recorded in human history. According to a recent study, the beta Taurus, the beta tards, remember this. The beta tards we're to blame for the phenomenon back then and they're saying that the beta tires are coming back in June of two thousand nineteen. I'm not kidding. The beta tards the ones that produce the event are coming again in June of twenty nineteen the targets, of course, are meteoric shower happens twice a year in June and also in late October or early November. We start seeing the beta tards are called those June. Meteors beta tards, according to scientists physicists at Los Alamos, National laboratories, things Mark Boleslav. He says that the tree fall pattern at Tom Glasgow. Revealed that the event had been caused by an asteroid coming from the same region of the sky is the beta tards now in two thousand nineteen this year urge will travel through the densest cluster material in the stream that's out there, and that might increase the risks. Of events such as what we saw Chilean Chileans or Guscott. Scientists are saying that the tar is present a potentially potentialities for the richest batch of incoming material since nineteen seventy five now get this in one thousand nine hundred seventy five in the year when they had Atari coming through again in the material was coming in most of it hit the moon. I started seeing things hitting the mood so much like what we saw happened during the lunar eclipse on January twentieth. Something hit the moon with thinks that if the earth avoids an event that would be great but satellites is based platforms. Well, they also can see the damage. And this is something to think about because we were talking to the other night about grids going out GPS going out strange things happening. That's where we are. Right now the earth as seen a higher frequency. What could be called catastrophic events long before we came along. And is the earth is rocking roaring and moving to and fro. We're noticing the changes ourselves, we're we're sensing the first we got solar weather, that's affecting his biologically. We have the ultrasound subjects biologically. We have all the electric fog. That's bothering know. All of that, you know, bothering us. And of course, we have the winter storms right now. People losing power there a new threat assessment. There was evaluated say the biggest threat right now. Power failures due to either CPE's or CME's coronal mass ejections or coronal proton injections, those are devastating. No with the protons all the currents to geomagnetic storms all the currents leading to particles getting through the magnetic field. It's weakening. I mean, we're seeing some very interesting times. Regard to what's going on above us in space. And that's why once again, I'm saying, I'm pretty gun shy. When it comes to talk you about this because of my experience that. You know, my experience that I had with this Chilean been story. And you take a look at what is called the doomsday clock. There were doomsday clock. The other day saying it's two minutes to midnight. They wanted to. You know, remind us that, you know, here we are in this moment in time where you know, there's a there's a there's an index of bass human excitability that can be taken into consideration. And we look at countries that go through this mass human excitability in what happens and what we see is. We see wars rec- revolutions, we see riots or see, you know, expeditions where people want to leave one place to go to other. We're hearing about wanting to leave the planet and go to the moon. Go to Mars see this is the time. I mean, we've got significant events happening. And they're calling citing periods. And they are explained by acute change in the nervous and second character of humanity. And this takes place when things in the skies start to show show, their violent tendencies. Solar minimum solar solar maximum asteroids. Rocks from space UFO's all these things. Create a mass human excitability. And people start doing some strange things. It's it's kind of like, the psychological effects. We have things like blood moons and solar eclipses and all these other things and it's true. We start seeing these changes happen. We started seeing the effects. We start seeing the reactions. He started to wonder should I be prepared? Yes. You should be prepared. You should be prepared for anything. You should have food in the house. I mean, all of the winter storms were having right now. I hope people who listen to this program. Having a food on hand when we ask them. To go to prepare with ground zero dot com. Preparewithjoe dot com. Go there. You're seventy five bucks. You get your food. Oh, people did that. Because that way they have the food in the house. You don't have to leave in being the cold temperatures. But what if something like took out the.

Tim Guscott Tim goski Hiroshima Toyo Atari Tom Glasgow Los Alamos Mark Boleslav National laboratories eight hundred twenty five squa two minutes
"tomic" Discussed on The Tennis Podcast

The Tennis Podcast

05:19 min | 3 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on The Tennis Podcast

"Tiebreak did read one said some somebody said today the elongated. Yeah. That's going into marketing camera loans, attracted whatever they are. Tennis podcast. What should we call the third set or fifth set tiebreak of your straighten at new this year? There was one today. The beats his fellow Frenchman unbear- most simply go. Jeremy short, he's on the potential up settler against Ferencvaros. Mesa better night. Good today. Yeah. And then he described himself as having the perfect body to Jim Courier place t perfection. Yeah. Very much. Went off with a straight face. He said, but I thought I thought he he was good value night into. Certainly good value. When when written down, I just read a read on Twitter. Yes, any provided. Good valley. I tell you who wasn't good today was curious. Now, he he apparently had some sort of nape problem after about eight games. And then he proceeded to win about said knee problem for the next hour off. I I didn't listen to all of his press Coen's, but he lost in straight sets to millers ranch. And he just looked sorry for himself throughout the whole match to me. Yeah. He said impressed. The he's never seen serving like it for Medo surroundings and certainly meals vanished. It's well, but he said mitt that his return game just really wasn't up to he said better players will to get in a block neutralize that serve. I just can't do it didn't seem express any desire to once be able to do it. Possible ranking sixty seven sixty seven crooked could could be worse depending on other. That's that's is very. Has really come backwards as they Tanaz economic has won the first set today. Seven five he qualified and came through. And when the I seven five today and then to retire with yet another injury. He basically he pulled a muscle in his pectoral muscle or something like that. And he just couldn't serve anymore and. I read his press cones transcript tax afterwards. And there was a he was asked about the comments of Bernard Tomic yesterday, which we didn't get chance to cover because of all the news and sort of got lost a little bit in the mix then come out again today, but Bernard Tomic who said some really inflammatory stuff about like here. It's and questioning one on the tour and playing doubles. And that he's got he's got convicted interests being a manager. I think we might have touched on it of pies like extent or and implies of that ilk. Just got me thinking how dysfunctional is Australian tennis and how how long it has been like this because I go back to win Hewitt was eighteen years of age and loggerheads with with your stray, leeann public absolute mean now, he's a good relationship with they've grown to to appreciate him and his and his achievements, etc. For a long long time. If you weren't Pat Rafter, you weren't good enough in the eyes of a lot of people. And and it seems don't and I am trying to work out where it is the fault line. Is it the players blame the media? The media say well, the players have a problem. The the the public just don't seem to like a lot of their players Philipoussis zoo, Catherine, I know a little bit. And I think he's really nice bloke. I mean, he put his foot in it her horribly throughout his career and a lot of occasions, but a nice enough bloke. And now we have the situation. I mean, it seems hard to believe that you interview trembling you interviewed Davis Cup Kriton against Australia. You interviewed that Davis Cup. Team Hewitt captaining Tomek Kakinada case, and it was a really nice atmosphere between the more wasn't there. Now, get along at all. I have to say, I'm I'm surprised to see cooking Arcus involved embroiled in all he was asked with race it in. In it. It's particularly controversial say that obviously curious Benneteau t people very capable probably fully out with pretty much. Anyone? In the right circumstances. But. I'm just surprised, but I don't know. Whether he's involved, I'm pretty in the the. As I understand it. And I feel pretty pretty confident this this kind of two factions this cooking Arcus carriers and Tomic he will very much unto Hugh it..

mitt Bernard Tomic Pat Rafter Hewitt Good valley Arcus Tennis Davis Cup Jim Courier Medo Twitter Jeremy short millers ranch Tanaz Ferencvaros Catherine Australia Coen Davis
"tomic" Discussed on The Tennis Podcast

The Tennis Podcast

04:04 min | 3 years ago

"tomic" Discussed on The Tennis Podcast

"My goodness I feel I feel like that. He was good in David's tire. We've been able to sleep was good. When Catherine talked about the two and a half hour sleep hard yesterday that wasn't a nap that was my actual night's sleep. Anyway. So who've we got joke which to play against in the quarterfinals. Six. She kuri which is not a prospect that fills my heart with joy. Now, I've to Chicago as well. What are you going? Chris pleased with that. So moving on down, I assume wishes winning that. Yeah. Yeah. So who's gonna face in the semi finals because in the Balsam Hof of that top section of the draw. We've got very of is the highest seed we've got round inch as his potential fourth-round opponent. But rounded, she's got curious I ram of rinca potentially in the second round this Chung in that section as well. So is very final five grand slam semi-finalist within eight lines on the drawer, spicy section of the joy of me. This is one of the most intrigue I've got an extremely tentative Zverev, and I've got him beating Rinker in the fourth round. She's actually in brackets extremely rich in the court. I feel quite good about charge at the bottom there actually the seeds in section a team. Checking on a an idea think church is moved on so much. Churches. Well, yeah. As what have you have ever in charge of rink it? He's going to beat. He's going to be goal based then he's going to beat the winner of curious and ranch, then he's going to be Chung, and or query, and then he's going to verify it's going to be is going to be matched tough. Well. We're all a strong case remained for this really very. I mean, I think. Ashburn is a good first round count same having problems there. But shoddy worries mayor bit for various, I must say that. That's the sort of match. She loses slams and then also Salk in that sanction. Okay. I know. So did absolutely nothing. But if he's there and a bit of a free spirit he could cause problems, and then very would have to go through the nightmare section. So I don't think it's by any means a given. That's we'll get that. But for me, it was a toss up between him, and we're just go over and just to say countries got chart she's going to go for a little meeting now. So we'll have a very sued for the for the next part of the the draw dissection. But Matt who've you got in that section to face Reverend in your quarterfinal bona charged as well. For born a charge. That is the top of the men's draw will be back in a couple of seconds to give you the rest. Catherine which goes back. We're back and the other half of the draw is what we're looking at now in the men's side of things and at the very top of that Australian Open bottom half of the draw is the name Marion Chile. She is. I think that's the first time. I've heard his name mentioned, and it's come out of my mouth over the last week. I don't think anybody's talking about marrying Chile Hugh who got to the final year ago he's being injured and he was able to play his first tournament of the year. So he comes in. I think with without any tennis don't even know if he knows he's going to be fit supply. I mean, he's juice to face Bernard Tomic in the first round, which is pretty horrible drawl really until because being in some form recently. So. There's not really much consi- about Chile just because we don't have any. In quantity. Yeah. Safe to say that he's not in my quarterfinals main either. Cake. None of it in that portion of the Joe, he's a former gene wilder. Born is eight Serbia him is playing nonetheless, go first Ronnie's qualified..

Catherine Rinker Chung Marion Chile Ashburn gene wilder Bernard Tomic Salk David Balsam Hof Chile Chicago Chris Serbia Matt Ronnie
Sterilizing Ambulances

Innovation Now

01:30 min | 3 years ago

Sterilizing Ambulances

"Nasa know-how is making ambulances safer innovation now, bringing you stories behind the ideas that shave our future after the Abullah outbreak brought infectious disease exposure to the forefront paramedic at the Ohio based emergency products and research company wanted to find a way to sterilize ambulances when they couldn't quite figure out their end product. They turned to researchers at NASA to help them finalize a solution at altitudes above earth's breathable atmosphere, atomic oxygen or unpaid oxygen atoms can be destructive, but the destructive properties of Tomic oxygen can be harnessed to remove hydrocarbons from a surface, essentially sterilizing the surface from most infectious material after consulting with the NASA team, the company developed Ambi stat a small foggier that creates a mist of water. Parasitic acid and hydrogen peroxide to give off single oxygen atoms through a chemical reaction that takes only a few minutes, the result, and inexpensive sterilization process for both rigs and gear that can be used after each call making it safer for both patients and paramedics for innovation. Now. I'm Jennifer pulley. Innovation now is produced by the National Institute of aerospace through collaboration with NASA.

Nasa Jennifer Pulley National Institute Of Aerospac Ohio