7 Burst results for "Tritan"

"tritan" Discussed on Short Wave

Short Wave

09:59 min | 1 year ago

"tritan" Discussed on Short Wave

"Too small notes before we hit you with some hot moon takes one. . Obviously, , we're not talking about all one hundred and fifty moons. . We picked handful from the top ten, , and then we'll do a lightning round on some others. . All of these bodies meet the technical definition of Moon meaning they orbit an asteroid or a planet, , not the Sun. . Second Note. . Jennifer's list also includes a few of what NASA calls provisional moons. . These are bodies that are kind of, , let's say unofficial maybe haven't been studied that well or confirmed yet. . Yeah. . So. . I want to add that the scientists that I spoke to. . They said that they're probably way more moons out there that we haven't even discovered yet. . Well. . So cool. . Okay. . All right. . So number ten on your list diddy moon yet say, , yes is did he moon? ? So, did , he moon it's not circling a planet. . It is actually circling an asteroid it. . It is very tiny. . It's about five hundred, , twenty, , four feet in diameter and it's orbiting. . The asteroid diddy. . Moss in it's it's kind of part of <hes> a very cool future NASA mission, , right? ? Yes. . So did he moon is part of a really important the item mission and the item mission is like this cosmic dress rehearsal basically, , NASA wants to send a spacecraft to slam into diddy moon and knock it off course. . Now I know what you're thinking. . It sounds pretty familiar and yes, , it is essentially the plot of Armageddon. . Show me. . But it's a really really important mission in it's going to help us test one of the ways that we think we might be able to potentially deflect a hazardous object that might be pearling towards earth. . So cool. . Okay. . Number six called by one expert you talk to the most underrated moon in the solar system orbiting Jupiter Ganymede Ganymede. . Ganymede is such a fascinating world <hes> Ganymede is the largest moon in our solar system. . It's actually larger than Mercury Ganymede is also the only moon that we've known to have a magnetosphere. . Cool. . Earth has a magnetosphere and it's essentially this covering this kind of magnetic shell that we have of charged particles and what it does. . It actually protects us from harmful radiation. So . there's tons of radiation that's generated by the sun and from interstellar space, , and that magnetosphere protects us it's potentially allowed life to form. . Can I tell you that I am horrified to report I thought Ganymede was a made up moon Scifi show the expanse. . Oh. . Yes on that. . Farm on Ganymede and I'm like it was a fun made up plays I love that shout the expanse it's a great show. . Yeah no can't meet is just so fascinating. . So number four on your list orbiting Neptune. . Triton. . Yes. . Triton is an absolute misfit. . First of all I will say <hes> it looks just like a cantaloupe if you look at the picture. . How was ranked keep going I, , mean, , that is, of , course, , the important feature. . But really, , what's cool about Triton is that it's essentially this kind of Pluto sized object that we believe has been captured by Neptune and now orbits the planet <hes> and temperatures on Triton and we we know this thanks to the voyager two spacecraft but temperatures on Triton have dipped as low as minus three hundred ninety one degrees Fahrenheit. . Super Cold Nope nope. . nope. . nope things. . But it's partially because it's got like this ice covered surface right and that reflects a ton of the light that it receives that it's by. . Yeah absolutely. . That's that's another really weird thing about Tritan on it has what's called an incredibly high Albedo. . So that's basically a measurement of how much late a body reflects. . and. . Triton's is actually really high. . It reflects about seventy percent of the sunlight. . It receives I'm like in Triton I'm going to be honest with you Ganymede. . But I'm like Triton right now array. . Okay. . Time for the top three Jennifer. . Are you prepared I? ? Think so bronze-medal orbiting Saturn Moon. . That contains the big four ingredients for life hydrogen carbon nitrogen and oxygen enceladus. . Yeah. . So enceladus is absolutely fascinating moon. . So the Cassini mission when it arrived to observe Saturn's moons, , it noticed that there were jets spewing out of ENCELADUS, , right? ? So they actually took a detour and had Cassini swing through those jets to collect samples of that <hes> liquid into turned out to be liquid water right? ? I remember when that happened that was wild. That . was like a big deal. . Yes. . Absolutely, , and so it really spurred a lot of interest in enceladus. . Of course, , we love Europa. . But enceladus is really this kind of new and exciting moon and you know as you mentioned, , it has the big four ingredients for life. . That's really just an incredible sign that this might be one of the places where we find life. . Okay. . Number two on the list orbiting Jupiter lot of Okano's and some lightning. . I oh. . Yes. . So I will admit that I have some volcanic. . I really love of volcanoes. . Thank you for disclosing that conflict of interest Jennifer I have to be I have to be honest. . I'm anyone who knows me knows that I absolutely love volcanoes. . So naturally, , I O, , which is the most volcanically active body in our solar system would have to take second there are over four hundred volcanoes on the surface of Iowa and they spew jets of. . Lava hundreds of miles and two space. . It's really incredible. . Okay. . So this is the wildest thing about Iot to me is that I owe can generate like true current. . Yes. So . of all of the Galilee and moons of Jupiter, , Iowa's actually the closest to Jupiter and so sweeps through its magnetic field and that causes it to create this electric current it can generate. . As much as three million amperes, , and actually this jolt of electricity is then shot back to Jupiter and it creates lightning in the planet's. . Fear I mean, , that's cooler than the volcanoes. . Some some people would say that. . Yes. . Okay. . Your number one moon Jennifer orbiting. . Saturn. . A Moon I could walk on with potentially nothing more than an oxygen. . Mask Titan. . So Titan. . Is. . The only other place that we've observed so far that has a thick substantial atmosphere. . So our atmosphere of course is. . Critical for life here on earth and tighten, , it has a similar has a sort of similar atmospheric also mostly composed of nitrogen but the second most common gas in the atmosphere is actually methane. . So right. . So instead of like US having oxygen the next most abundant compound in that moons atmosphere in Titan's atmosphere is methane. . Yeah. . Absolutely, , and you think about Earth, , we have a water on earth all. . Three phases of water on earth. . So there's liquid and gas and ice but on Titan you have liquid methane on the surface, , which is really really incredible. . It's the only other body in the solar system that we've observed to have liquid on its surface, , and these are rivers and lakes and seas of methane and ethane part of the reason why it's got this like, , orange Gooby Hayes, , around the moon. . Yes. . So Essay in the methane on those hydrocarbons, , that kind of creates <hes> it's it's really this I feel like it's really beautiful. It's . this kind of soft orangish glow. . So it looks a little bit fuzzy whereas other moons that don't have an atmosphere they. . They look very sharp but this is very, , it's a very muted known. It's. . . <hes>. . Yeah. . Beautiful I think. . Yeah. . So. . Before we go Jennifer we had to leave out a of sweet moons. . So we're GONNA do lightning round. . I'm going to mention a moon from your list and you give us one moon. . Moon Pinions, , but moon fax perfect. . That sounds great. . Okay. . Number Forty, , one Jupiter's moon ammonia. . Yes. . So a Mafia is actually the <unk> object in our solar system and we aren't one hundred percent. Sure. . . Why beautiful reds my favorite coloreds promoted to thirty one. . Okay Number Twenty Jupiter's Moon Callisto. . So Callisto is thought to have the. . Surface in the entire solar system. . Pretty Sweet. . Okay. . Number eighteen and nineteen combined also Saturn Moons Atlas and Pan. . Atlas and Pan Look like giant Ravioli with aerial around their equator. . It's so much fun. . Okay. . Number Thirteen one of the two moons around Mars Phobos some phobos is a giant rubble pile on track to either fling itself into Mars or split apart in orbit on some missions. . Actually proposed a pit stop on the tiny moon on our way to the Red Planet love it. . Okay. . Number Eleven, , Maranda orbiting Uranus. . So Miranda is home to Verona Rupe. . It's the tallest cliff in the solar system. . If you fell off its edge, , you would have time to read the newspaper before you hit the ground. . Okay.

Jennifer Leeman NPR matty Safai American Geophysical Union Edison writer NASA
SPACE WEEK: Every Moon, Ranked

Short Wave

09:59 min | 1 year ago

SPACE WEEK: Every Moon, Ranked

"Too small notes before we hit you with some hot moon takes one. Obviously, we're not talking about all one hundred and fifty moons. We picked handful from the top ten, and then we'll do a lightning round on some others. All of these bodies meet the technical definition of Moon meaning they orbit an asteroid or a planet, not the Sun. Second Note. Jennifer's list also includes a few of what NASA calls provisional moons. These are bodies that are kind of, let's say unofficial maybe haven't been studied that well or confirmed yet. Yeah. So. I want to add that the scientists that I spoke to. They said that they're probably way more moons out there that we haven't even discovered yet. Well. So cool. Okay. All right. So number ten on your list diddy moon yet say, yes is did he moon? So, did he moon it's not circling a planet. It is actually circling an asteroid it. It is very tiny. It's about five hundred, twenty, four feet in diameter and it's orbiting. The asteroid diddy. Moss in it's it's kind of part of a very cool future NASA mission, right? Yes. So did he moon is part of a really important the item mission and the item mission is like this cosmic dress rehearsal basically, NASA wants to send a spacecraft to slam into diddy moon and knock it off course. Now I know what you're thinking. It sounds pretty familiar and yes, it is essentially the plot of Armageddon. Show me. But it's a really really important mission in it's going to help us test one of the ways that we think we might be able to potentially deflect a hazardous object that might be pearling towards earth. So cool. Okay. Number six called by one expert you talk to the most underrated moon in the solar system orbiting Jupiter Ganymede Ganymede. Ganymede is such a fascinating world Ganymede is the largest moon in our solar system. It's actually larger than Mercury Ganymede is also the only moon that we've known to have a magnetosphere. Cool. Earth has a magnetosphere and it's essentially this covering this kind of magnetic shell that we have of charged particles and what it does. It actually protects us from harmful radiation. So there's tons of radiation that's generated by the sun and from interstellar space, and that magnetosphere protects us it's potentially allowed life to form. Can I tell you that I am horrified to report I thought Ganymede was a made up moon Scifi show the expanse. Oh. Yes on that. Farm on Ganymede and I'm like it was a fun made up plays I love that shout the expanse it's a great show. Yeah no can't meet is just so fascinating. So number four on your list orbiting Neptune. Triton. Yes. Triton is an absolute misfit. First of all I will say it looks just like a cantaloupe if you look at the picture. How was ranked keep going I, mean, that is, of course, the important feature. But really, what's cool about Triton is that it's essentially this kind of Pluto sized object that we believe has been captured by Neptune and now orbits the planet and temperatures on Triton and we we know this thanks to the voyager two spacecraft but temperatures on Triton have dipped as low as minus three hundred ninety one degrees Fahrenheit. Super Cold Nope nope. nope. nope things. But it's partially because it's got like this ice covered surface right and that reflects a ton of the light that it receives that it's by. Yeah absolutely. That's that's another really weird thing about Tritan on it has what's called an incredibly high Albedo. So that's basically a measurement of how much late a body reflects. and. Triton's is actually really high. It reflects about seventy percent of the sunlight. It receives I'm like in Triton I'm going to be honest with you Ganymede. But I'm like Triton right now array. Okay. Time for the top three Jennifer. Are you prepared I? Think so bronze-medal orbiting Saturn Moon. That contains the big four ingredients for life hydrogen carbon nitrogen and oxygen enceladus. Yeah. So enceladus is absolutely fascinating moon. So the Cassini mission when it arrived to observe Saturn's moons, it noticed that there were jets spewing out of ENCELADUS, right? So they actually took a detour and had Cassini swing through those jets to collect samples of that liquid into turned out to be liquid water right? I remember when that happened that was wild. That was like a big deal. Yes. Absolutely, and so it really spurred a lot of interest in enceladus. Of course, we love Europa. But enceladus is really this kind of new and exciting moon and you know as you mentioned, it has the big four ingredients for life. That's really just an incredible sign that this might be one of the places where we find life. Okay. Number two on the list orbiting Jupiter lot of Okano's and some lightning. I oh. Yes. So I will admit that I have some volcanic. I really love of volcanoes. Thank you for disclosing that conflict of interest Jennifer I have to be I have to be honest. I'm anyone who knows me knows that I absolutely love volcanoes. So naturally, I O, which is the most volcanically active body in our solar system would have to take second there are over four hundred volcanoes on the surface of Iowa and they spew jets of. Lava hundreds of miles and two space. It's really incredible. Okay. So this is the wildest thing about Iot to me is that I owe can generate like true current. Yes. So of all of the Galilee and moons of Jupiter, Iowa's actually the closest to Jupiter and so sweeps through its magnetic field and that causes it to create this electric current it can generate. As much as three million amperes, and actually this jolt of electricity is then shot back to Jupiter and it creates lightning in the planet's. Fear I mean, that's cooler than the volcanoes. Some some people would say that. Yes. Okay. Your number one moon Jennifer orbiting. Saturn. A Moon I could walk on with potentially nothing more than an oxygen. Mask Titan. So Titan. Is. The only other place that we've observed so far that has a thick substantial atmosphere. So our atmosphere of course is. Critical for life here on earth and tighten, it has a similar has a sort of similar atmospheric also mostly composed of nitrogen but the second most common gas in the atmosphere is actually methane. So right. So instead of like US having oxygen the next most abundant compound in that moons atmosphere in Titan's atmosphere is methane. Yeah. Absolutely, and you think about Earth, we have a water on earth all. Three phases of water on earth. So there's liquid and gas and ice but on Titan you have liquid methane on the surface, which is really really incredible. It's the only other body in the solar system that we've observed to have liquid on its surface, and these are rivers and lakes and seas of methane and ethane part of the reason why it's got this like, orange Gooby Hayes, around the moon. Yes. So Essay in the methane on those hydrocarbons, that kind of creates it's it's really this I feel like it's really beautiful. It's this kind of soft orangish glow. So it looks a little bit fuzzy whereas other moons that don't have an atmosphere they. They look very sharp but this is very, it's a very muted known. It's. Yeah. Beautiful I think. Yeah. So. Before we go Jennifer we had to leave out a of sweet moons. So we're GONNA do lightning round. I'm going to mention a moon from your list and you give us one moon. Moon Pinions, but moon fax perfect. That sounds great. Okay. Number Forty, one Jupiter's moon ammonia. Yes. So a Mafia is actually the object in our solar system and we aren't one hundred percent. Sure. Why beautiful reds my favorite coloreds promoted to thirty one. Okay Number Twenty Jupiter's Moon Callisto. So Callisto is thought to have the. Surface in the entire solar system. Pretty Sweet. Okay. Number eighteen and nineteen combined also Saturn Moons Atlas and Pan. Atlas and Pan Look like giant Ravioli with aerial around their equator. It's so much fun. Okay. Number Thirteen one of the two moons around Mars Phobos some phobos is a giant rubble pile on track to either fling itself into Mars or split apart in orbit on some missions. Actually proposed a pit stop on the tiny moon on our way to the Red Planet love it. Okay. Number Eleven, Maranda orbiting Uranus. So Miranda is home to Verona Rupe. It's the tallest cliff in the solar system. If you fell off its edge, you would have time to read the newspaper before you hit the ground. Okay.

Triton Jennifer Nasa Iowa Titan Okano Tritan Verona Rupe IOT Miranda Gooby Hayes
"tritan" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:30 min | 1 year ago

"tritan" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Podcasts gather written by Robert o'hara that's so good when you're reading this you talk about the the sort of interesting opportunities there are writing audio fiction what were some of the challenges for you as a player right aside from stage direction in terms of the pretty compact form right well you can't really hello the character's name you don't really know who's talking and unless they say who they are so that was a challenge is figure out how this one actually say their name if the team doesn't require it and how do you use to delineate who's speaking and the stakes of listing so what was great about it was to have actors who actually were more used to doing voice overs and doing work in Iowa and so when we got into the studio it was like such a joy to have their help because you know the amount of actors that we had and the amount of characters that we had were different so the different voices from the actors because usually and you write a play the actors using the voice that they use throughout the entire play in here there several accidents several different voices at the same time and is it a blaring on of the street sounds into it making it really specific which is different than doing it in the theater because there's a there's a time set up called tank of course but just like you know we get a ham and what you can hold that here we have sort of you know a day and then we had an engineering process that was outside of the actors to put other things so the managing but it would be was different than working on it and in the theater and so much fun it was and you go on Beyonce's shows but whole bunch of different characters you get to use your imaginations and all kinds of ways as you listen to this so what did you want to accomplish with this this podcast what do you hope you accomplish well I mean I think the the the real the purpose of plagiarizing does an organization and very much you know as a person who's really I had a career in developing increasing you play is is just are below our belief is that we'll play race really great storytellers of our time and we try to you know prove that point as many in as many ways and dimensions as weak hand I mean I I certainly as up at the event as a TV watcher noticed that the the world of TV in the quality of TV shows changed you know in my life anyway is sort of right around when six feet under Kevin came out and you look at the writers that we're working on that show and Alan ball comes from the theater and Craig Wright who is a close part of the clear tritan family was writing for that show and I think that you will you look at a number that shows Friday night lights that have got a pretty carpenter and we've had Rolland Jones does that the wire haired over Myrick equipment I think that as would clear right began to work in the television industry they there was a deepening in my experience of what TV was providing and I was really curious really what what happened to the this scripted content form of of audio storytelling in the in the in the modern podcast scene at playwrights were presenting their minds to it in my mind clear rights are highly adaptable writers there there I don't know what it is I think it might be because most quite right when they start out are working for zero money in there and talking in like a you know a basement somewhere a small theater that you learn how to really adjust to the to the conditions in which you're writing and so I find that playwrights our really they kind of they're they're kind of like the really adoptable their you know their and they and I was excited to see the ways in which specifically rule breaking boundary pushing playwrights of the the least of the of the clear tritan family of writers what what they would do to audio with fiction and how would they would bend the rules and break the rules and certainly you know that was why we thought of Robert for example Robert been a rule breaker throughout his career and he really kind of changes forms complete with foreman and he creates I. desist theatre experiment and I was so excited to help them if he set his mind on that and and his the playmaking brain to the visit to this medium the really it was what our goal was was really because that was the start the curiosity first and and that's kind of what was writing us and we're really pleased with how it's turned out and and with the with the response we're getting the name of the podcast is soundstage my guests have been playwright horizons associate artistic director Adam greenfield and playwright Robert o'hara thank you so much for being with us thank you thank you for calling UP next filter history of the humble but mighty crossword puzzle right after the.

Robert o'hara
"tritan" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

06:49 min | 1 year ago

"tritan" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Say hello hello all right tell me the plan don't get killed yes with the rest of the plan get them to confess to us all of get as much as you can otherwise none of this will be worth it okay and don't get killed I'm scared I'll be right here here is not in there seconds away from anything goes sideways your seconds what is the final week long to fight them what if they have a device that they can scare me or something without my knowing and they find the Mike and we don't know the dates on the Mike and they decide not to let on that they found the Mike and they know I'm working for you if you decide to leave me until they're able to get me away from this place and kill me for coming wired to the take a deep breath they all find the mine I want to speak to Erica well get out the van seven thousand hi Kathy yeah they're written by Robert o'hara that's so good when you're reading this you talk about the the sort of interesting opportunities there are writing audio fiction what were some of the challenges for you as a player right aside from stage direction in terms of because it's pretty compact form right well you can't really hello the character's name so you don't really know who's talking and unless they say who they are so that was the challenge of figure out how this one actually say their name if the scene doesn't require it and how do you use to delineate who's speaking and the stakes are missing so what was great about it was to have actors who actually were more used to doing voice overs and doing work in Iowa and so when we got into the studio it was like such a joy to have their help because you know the amount of actors that we had and the amount of characters that we had were different so the different voices from the actors because usually and you had to play the actors using the voice that they use throughout the entire play in here there several accidents several different voices at the same time instead of blaring on of the street sounds instead of making it really specific which is different than doing it in the theater because there's a there's a time set up called tech of course but just like you know we can handle it you can hold that in here we had sort of you know a day and then we had an engineering process that was outside of the actors to put other things so the managing but it would be was different than working on it and and that the and so much fun listening on Beyonce's shows but whole bunch of different characters yeah you get to use your imaginations and all kinds of ways as you listen to this so what did you want to accomplish with this this podcast what do you hope you accomplish well I mean I think the the the real the purpose of territories and of an organization and very much you know as a person who's really I had a career in developing increasing you play is is just are below our belief is that will play right through the great storytellers of our time and we try to you know prove that point as many in as many ways and dimensions as we can I mean I I certainly as up at the event as a TV watcher noticed that the the world of TV in the quality of TV shows changed you know in my life anyways sort of right around when six feet under Kelly came out and you look at the writers that we're working on that show and Alan ball comes from the theater and Craig Wright who is that close part of the territories and family was writing for that show and I think that you will you look at a number that shows Friday night lights that have got a pretty carpenter and we've had Rolland Jones that the wire had Eric Overmyer key question I think that as would clear right began to work in the television industry they there was a deepening in my experience of of what TV was providing and I was really curious really what what happened to the this scripted content form of of audio storytelling in the in the in the modern podcast scene at playwrights were setting their minds to it in my mind clear right are highly adaptable writers there there I don't know what it is I think it might be because most quite right when they start out are working for zero money in there and talking in like a you know a basement somewhere a small theater that you learn how to really adjust to the to the conditions in which you're writing and so I find that playwrights our really they just kind of they're they're kind of like the really adoptable their you know their and day and I was excited to see the ways in which specifically rule breaking boundary pushing playwrights of the the least of the of the clear tritan family of writers what what they would do to audio effects and how would they would bend the rules and break the rules and certainly help you know that was why we thought of Robert for example operators been a rule breaker throughout his career and he really kind of changes forms complete with foreman and he creek side dishes the experiment and I was so excited to help them if he set his mind on that and and his we play making brain to the visit to this medium really it was what our goal was was really because that was the start the curiosity first and and that's kind of what is driving us and we're really pleased with how it's turned out and and with the with the response we're getting the name of the podcast is soundstage my guests have been playwright horizons associate artistic director Adam greenfield and playwright Robert o'hara thank you so much for being with us thank you thank you for calling UP next filter history of the humble but mighty crossword puzzle right after the.

Every Moon, Ranked

Short Wave

07:55 min | 1 year ago

Every Moon, Ranked

"Too small notes before we hit you with some hot moon takes one. Obviously we're not talking about all one hundred fifty eight moons. We picked a handful from the top ten and then we'll do a lightning round on some others. All of these bodies meet the technical definition of Moon meaning they orbit an asteroid or planet not the Sun Second Note. Jennifer's list also includes a few of what NASA calls provisional moons. These are bodies that are kind of let's say unofficial maybe haven't been studied that well or confirmed yet. Yeah and so I wanna add that the scientists that I spoke to. They said that they're probably way more. Moons out there that we haven't even discovered yet well so cool okay all right so number ten on your list. Diddy moon yet. That how I say where is did he moon So did he moon. It's not circling a planet. It is actually circling an asteroid wall. It is very tiny. It's about five hundred twenty four feet in diameter and it's orbiting The Asteroid Diddy Moss in. It's it's kind of part of a very cool future NASA mission right. Yes so did he. Moon is part of a really important mission. The item mission and the item mission is like this. 'cause MIK dress rehearsal. Basically NASA wants to send a spacecraft to slam into Diddy Moon. And knock it off course now. I know you're thinking it sounds pretty familiar. And yes. It is essentially the plot of Armageddon Shiny. But it's a really really important mission in. It's going to help us. Test one of the ways that we think we might be able to potentially deflect a hazardous object that might be hurdling towards earth. So cool okay. Number six called by one expert you talk to the most underrated moon. In the solar system orbiting Jupiter Ganymede. Ganymede Ganymede is such a fascinating world. Ganymede is the largest moon in our solar system. It's actually larger than mercury. Ganymede is also the only moon that we've known to have a magnetosphere cool earth has a magnetosphere and it's essentially this covering this kind of magnetic shell that we have of charged particles and what it does is it actually protects us from harmful radiation. So there's tons of radiation that's generated by the sun and from interstellar space and that magnetosphere protects us. It's potentially allowed life to form. Can I tell you that I am horrified to report that I thought Ganymede was a made up? Moon Sci fi show the expanse oh yes farm on Ganymede and I'm like Oh that's a fun made up plays. I love that shout to the expanse. It's a great show. Yeah Gimme that is just so fascinating. So number four on your list orbiting Neptune Triton. Yes the training is an absolute misfit. First of all I will say it looks just like a cantaloupe. If you look at the picture was ranked keep going. I mean that is of course the important feature but really what's cool about Triton is that it's essentially this kind of Pluto sized objects that we believe has been captured by Neptune and now orbits the planet And temperatures on Triton. And we we know this. Thanks to the. Voyager two spacecraft but temperatures on Triton have dipped as low as minus three hundred ninety one degrees Fahrenheit super cold. Nope no thanks. No but it's partially because it's got like this ice covered surface right. And that reflects a ton of the light that it receives is that it's fine. Yeah absolutely. That's that's another really weird thing about Tritan. It has what's called an incredibly high Albedo. So that's basically a measurement of how much light a body reflects and Triton's is actually really high. It reflects about seventy percent of the sunlight. It receives. I'm like in Triton. I'm going to be honest with you. Got a good at it. But I'm like Triton right now all right okay time for the top three Jennifer. Are you prepared? I think so. Bronze-medal orbiting Saturn Moon that contains the big four ingredients for life. Hydrogen Carbon Nitrogen and oxygen enceladus. Yes so enceladus is an absolutely fascinating moon so the Cassini mission when it arrived to observe Saturn's moons it noticed that there were spewing out of enceladus so they actually took a detour and had Cassini swing through those jets to collect samples of that Liquid into turned out to be liquid water right. I remember when that happened. That was wild. That was like a big deal. Yes absolutely and so it really spurred a lot of interest in enceladus of course we love Europa but enceladus really this kind of new and exciting moon and as you mentioned it has the big four ingredients for life. That's really just an incredible sign that this might be one of the places where we find life okay number two on the list orbiting Jupiter. Lot of okay knows and some lightning I. Oh yes so. I will admit that I have some volcanic bias. I really love volcanoes. Thank you for disclosing that conflict of Interest Jennifer. I have to be. I have to be honest. I'm anyone who knows me knows that. I absolutely love volcanoes so naturally I o which is the most volcanically active body in our solar system would have to take second. There are over four hundred volcanoes on the surface of I O and they spew jets of lava hundreds of miles into space. It's really incredible. Okay so this is. The wildest thing about Iot to me is that I. A- can generate like an electric current yes so of all of the gala land moons of Jupiter is actually the closest to Jupiter and so it sweeps through its magnetic field and that causes it to create this electric current and can generate as much as three million amperes and actually this jolt of electricity is then shot back to Jupiter and it creates lightning in the planet's upper atmosphere. I mean that's cooler than the volcanoes. Some some people would say that. Yes okay your number one moon Jennifer orbiting Saturn a moon. I could walk on with potentially nothing. More than an Oxygen Mask Titan. Yeah so titan actually is the only other place that we've observed so far that has a thick substantial atmosphere so our atmosphere of course is critical for life here. On Earth and tighten it has a similar has a sort of similar atmosphere. It's also mostly composed of nitrogen but the second most common gas. Indie atmosphere is actually methane. So right so instead of like us. Having oxygen the next most abundant compound in that moons atmosphere. In Titan's atmosphere is methane. Yeah absolutely and you think about Earth. We have a water on earth we have all three phases of water on our southern liquid and gas and ice but on Titan you have liquid methane on the surface which is really really incredible. It's the only other body in the solar system that we've observed to have liquid on its surface and these are rivers and lakes and seas of methane.

Triton Diddy Moon Nasa Jennifer Tritan IOT
"tritan" Discussed on The Python Podcast.__init__

The Python Podcast.__init__

11:16 min | 1 year ago

"tritan" Discussed on The Python Podcast.__init__

"On so what was just described. There was functionality that you get through a module they said that was the I. We don't use that much. Is that the product shipment module or the warehouse will yes. Yeah it's the Foro and Triton the way I would think about it is that you have the desktop client that gives you automatically many tools for browsing or editing. The data in the database as well as excellent tools for restricting access or creating groups of users have limited access to various parts of the database. And that is just automatic. Self working you get the system going and you have that layer. In addition based on your company's specific needs you can write workflows into modules. And so you would create a custom module for your company or maybe. There's an off the shelf. One that fits you well because there are many off the shelf ones. Now that will allow you to go through a workflow as was described. There where you place an order and then take it from order placeman through every stage of the warehouse and the shipment out etc You have the flexibility to write. Whatever workflow you you require typically how your employees are using triton it it depends on what the employee's role is what they need to do. They can use it in either way to just browse and edit the software Excuse me database information or to take steps through specific work. Throws that are written into a macho yes of course? Each workflows that can be customized and be automated or not and You can add more steps if you want everything you see balance this side so this is probably a good opportunity to talk about more about the architecture and the implementation of Triton and some of the ways that it has evolved since you. I parked it from the parent project. So architecture of Triton synchronised treaties application so the usual treatise database say that the business logic and then the client which which is I explained is is a boost in France one available for the desktop users and one for for people to Rosa Javascript. And so this is the two big picture. Then in Triton you have several layers so the first one which provides the access to the database which is for a wing and actively got butter previously it was using a data per because Steinier p at the time was using this guy but Durham. They switched this shared her baton business to with us and thanks to the Actively go up we can do introspection on the classes and we infer that abyss Shema and retreats columns in the tables we create of Casa. The tables used required. Then you have all the business rijik where you ever tion of users groups and then everything that is needed by module your own module so for example if you make a module that will Modell a sin. You will obviously if the sale at her with the company that is selling something the body using to to currency you are using then you will have sold said lines with the quantity you sell the unit of the product. You are seeing the product of cosseting the taxes and so on and with old that you have one triton would you which modell's walk through which by lots or the steps that's yourself selling your say we'll go through so for example you create the in the start a draft sale and then you confirm the state after the scene it with your customers and afterwards you you process the said and it really create a shipments. Eventually you are sending our products of each. We'd also creates An invoice at starter and the next step is displaying old. This information to user because you we have the good that we have to do to have a user interface and the user interface is specified also in the modules thanks to Xm fines which defines oh defeats are set up on the streets. It's sore mosque like html if you want but less flexible and we send this. Xml To the to the client. The client display all the fields on the on the street and the user have also the button so they can trigger. Walk through steps and so on. I just want to add that particular idea of Triton and in the design. It's the juniors and the unity. What happen is that Each module can define classes. Can Base classes are A kind of Partially Class That would be used to constrict the main class of activity. So depending of which modular active activated the several. We build dynamically class by composing or does Bats of order small classes. That are disseminating different. Meduse to constrict One the the main class for a kind of documents This where we can ever do that. Define a main object. I can keep the same example and Arizona that extend to say medallion by. Id fogs up at a new fee are a new stepping workflow or new methods and so on so the the several recombine boost glass to create one menu class. That will be always be used by several to manipulate objects so We dynamically creates those Base class and this gives the power of Triton to be very sexy better because by activists material in Triton you can modify the behavior of existing objects directly and you can really modify any property of the of the object. It can be a off. The field of the methods are knitter and saw and of course thanks to the inspection to create the database. She met scheme the activating a modules. That at the new field will automatically create the New Orleans the database. But let me talk about that just a little bit more because the what is talking about here is one of the things about Tritan. Just I find remarkably clever. And it's this different inheritance model where let's say that you have a base module like the party module which is a standard modules off the shelf and it defines a party class. And then you have two other modules that you want to rely on and say one of them creates a very inter-party where now they have some new database attribute. You know let's say Middle Name. Let's Base Party has just first and last name. No other module has middle name and now you can create a second new module that also extends party adding whatever methods or business logic or database collins. You like and you don't need to have a linear tree of inheritance where you've got base module party and then module a inherits the party model from the party module the module be inherited from Module a instead. There's this plugging logic. That's used that allows you to use these modules much. More flexibly and install them through PIP. And you don't of course anything. That is powerful. You could get yourself into trouble right and so you do need of course to be careful that you're not going to create contradictions across the modules. But it's a very clever different inheritance scheme that I I've never seen anywhere else. And Triton lets you uses that to let you use modules and it just sort of plugged them in as you like and it provides you with some very useful hooks to take care of Things like migrations In in the register method of models and stuff like that I think that it is just very well designed for modular and etcetera. I have never asked You. But where did this idea for that inheritance model come from? Is that something you saw somewhere or did you just think about and the way it's done is through it'll construct this multiple inheritance where at at startup time. You're creating a new class. That's inheriting multiple from each of the declarations in each of the subtitle insect identity. Blind to that. That's an idea. We Ed's with a former Cy Year P. M. Gate Donovan Ten. When I was there we were working together. We add one months to do something that we found cool. And I remember that we've done that together. so it's it's it exists also in fact and the we one wants to do it. It was a bit too short. So the the biondo the guy behind to do finished it but not as as cleanly as we would have done it and so yet the D I d. It's it's basically it comes from the fact that we were playing with Meta classy Biden at that time and we were pretty convinced that by using a middle classes you could create classes. That would do what what Triton's do does now and what to do this. Also of course. So it's it's ninety. We yet a I don't know maybe for fourteen years ago of Athenian folded recount. I run into a similar design in ditton fire folks yet..

Triton modell Durham Xm New Orleans Arizona Rosa Javascript Biden France Tritan Steinier Cy Year P. M. Gate Ed
"tritan" Discussed on Millennial Money

Millennial Money

11:41 min | 3 years ago

"tritan" Discussed on Millennial Money

"Way. Like, oh, that's a horrible way to think of life. But I really I'm not a huge Berryman person. And I'm sure that everyone in the arts going, nor am I. Yeah. I can speak brother speak. I is not a berry made person. Let's let's let's go even more high brow with references in no one relates to. But you know, that that idea of like at that moment. I adjust literally lived in this blessed space, and I really was like I was tingling when I came off that yoga method day, and I was like it's going to be a great year. And I don't have them in front of me now. But I always wrote things down like every person does in diz is the stuff in reflected. And I this was even before Facebook was such a, you know, that star of our life that just boomed over everything in some ways in it's a memory doesn't common less. It's provided. Sometimes, you know, here's your year in review. This is when I reflected in Rhode it and to be like my God what's going to happen now and be totally lost in that be like by Debbie passing away. I mean, he was only sixty five, you know. I just go with him. He was healthy. There's know what how is this happen? And and and it was a poem at that. I often think of now when I teach yoga classes and talk about mindfulness ice to always avoid things like that in I always speak of my father coming up to that. And after in it, it's it's funny. Sometimes I'll talk about this in you'll get me crying instantly, and it's not happening. Now, that's not the say, I can feel that tinkle sensitive and my fingers in my eyes and things like that on the back of my neck because it's like that fear of getting into the darkness that some people in shadow that east combing for all of us in any given week day year month, and I do think that hope is the thing that you know, in talk about Tritan Sunday. Well, here hope, you know, lives attornal, but it does in. There is beauty in the world. And it's there every day. It was there when my dad died it was there when I was in Dallas. But it just couldn't get in. Because I had been hit like everyone does whether it's a small thing or a little thing. With shadow with absolute trauma, and within that, my brothers and sisters were on the same place. We haven't seen each other. And how we help each other. And I think of all these little moments that started that year that said a path that connected. My family in ways that we had been connected because we were having stuff it's not for me to get into an Apollo cast with people to don't probably want to know, my family story. But I talk about this now when I teach yoga lot, and I think about it a lot is I wanna think of all the beauty and the one that Berryman brought about an I think about that every day. And I want to be the person that lives in hope and plans in the dozen plan. That idea that I'm going to get a call like in obviously money, you don't invest in the stock market going. Hey, I really hope something comes along that. You know, that, you know, the market crashes, and I'm like, you know, literally thrown back into the twenties in Mike gonna thrust myself off a roof because everything I've lost the family fortune is gone. If you're even lucky enough to have such thing to be so romantic and outlandish in our Hollywood metaphor. But it's it's a fascinating thing. Like when I look back, and I talk about this. And I say, I hope your year some version of this. It's filled with joy creativity. Love connection creativity as that twice inches success of all kinds, and I don't mention money. But certainly if that's what you consider success, which it certainly can be for some. But then I'll always say, and I also hope when because it is coming. I hope it isn't what I suffered on the fourth and many of you out your haven't others that that hand of death hasn't touched you. But maybe it's a break-up may be it is a loss. Maybe it's a loss of job, and I can tell you in your Hokka teacher training. Ng is a lot of this where when you sit in a circle, and you say why here, it's usually not lifespan going amazing. And everything I've wanted in life is here for me. Now, it's usually some of it's either suffered something which we'd call a sub scar. You know, a hurt her an injury emotional physical air, they wanna change. So I get the live. These little new years, ideas approaches a complex year when I teach trainings in you, see people come the meant, they want to be transformed, and I'll often say this, and you guys have heard this in class like I truly hope the rest of your days filled with joy and light and love not bringing pain to others and spreading love and finding it in your own heart and letting your light shine forth. But I also hope that the other thing is true that you're able to shed shadow, and if you do confront pain, misery sadness, which none of us are gonna get away in the brave of any new year that you can meet it. With a sense of maturity and balance of brain and body, and soul and know that there is happiness on the other side that doesn't mean the pain will transform you just as losing a job won't having money. You put somewhere suddenly taken away. Now, you're struggling to pay bills, and I had to declare bankruptcy many many many years ago, and it was the best thing that ever happened to me. I remember in shoe, which is a very strange statement to say, I mean, I talk about on this podcast all the time out when I got divorced. I lost everything. And yet it was the most freeing time in my life. And people think I'm crazy for saying that by it really was you know, it changed me in profound ways. So. Yeah, he, and that's an interesting thing. Don't you find that about even if it's money, spirituality? It's relationships. I think a lot of us in our planning, and I see a lot with yoga people. It's very. In the obviously, we're being reductive here. So everything is individual. But that especially with new years, I certainly tend to be the person likes New Year's movies that have that hint of sadness. You know? But that's also the New Yorker in me the time I grew up the art I love, but I mean that in the best way, you know. It's like we were just talking about music before we came on air. But like some of those songs sad songs make me happy. And that doesn't mean it's depressive. But that idea of I love the there's a balance between that. And I think that's something that we all feel, you know, I know definitely one of the trends that a lot of younger people have is a lot of depression depression, about maybe they have student loan debt or they're non the career. They want to be in. Or maybe they haven't figured out who they are yet. You know, there's like this moment of of not feeling themselves. I mean, I've certainly been through plenty of those in my own career and even struggled with depression. And then, you know, recently lost my hearing, which is like a totally bizarre sort of thing happening. But it really I think it's you know, it was in yoga before. But it's something I think that has deepened the relationship with yoga, and I'd love to hear your thoughts on, you know, I'm in this time, we're really thinking about the connection between what we consume. Even what we watch. What we listen to what we see and social media what we eat. How we exercise all of those source of dimensions. Like how that influences who we are as a person? Like, maybe we haven't spent time thinking about that. But. I'm just in this weird space now where I'm thinking about all those things, and I think maybe a lot of people might need that that sense of awareness or that that understanding. There's a lot on pack in there. And it's it's there's so many beautiful thoughts. But yet that idea I think like all of us, whether you're in a space in your life where you feel really content. You know, where it's like you look at your life like almost when look to go with the money idea. Like, you look it's like I feel good. When I when I opened my checkbook, right while no and opens a check anymore when I check my open up your app in your life that I've e- member when I had nothing, you know, when it's this like, you're literally that anxiety that the lack that lacking money funds just as lacking emotional connection lacking job that brings you joy, we want that other wheat deserve that other in some ways because it is a short among life with all of its beauties. And that thing of like time passing which certainly to go back to where we started like an out. None of the many listeners have an ad this moment, but it's it's a learning experience like you, and I know. About what happened with the hearing when these unexpected things come, you know, do you have the emotional capacity the support system, whether it's financial friendship, you know, where you are in life roof under head all these kind of generalizations we have to use a talking in this way. But that idea of like, can you maintain your center in can you sold, you know, the things that make you and in yoga, they'd say like something from the open shots of the bugaboo Gita or even the yoga sutras, this idea of this veil of light, you know, that there's a light it is unchangeable in each of us in that whether you see that as religious or not there is beautiful ways that Christians think of that Muslims think of that Buddhist. Think of that it doesn't really matter per se unless at your dogma, but that idea of like almost like we say like investing and other things seems strange and yet also beautiful can flake these and also compare these two, but. AD of like, no one wants a heaviness on their solar their light. Yeah. On a shine forth and be able to pursue your dreams as individuals are to each of us without obstruction. And it's so interesting, I know from listening some of your past punk as I think the biggest frustration that I see people that I hear a lot is that when you allow others or more importantly sometimes for greater frustration ourselves to put blocks in front of ourselves from past hurts past experiences. Stoorikhel things that have taken hold of us or unexpected things. And you and I share we talked, and I don't know if this the time to get into that. But you'll laws be some loss of hearing unexpectedly, and I almost lost my eyesight when is in my early twenties that idea of something being taken from you in your like wise, this happened brainy. And I know a lot of people have that when you lose a job or someone get something that you were working hard for you know, I worked to get this. And it was given to ex you know, the anger that can come. A man in. It's good to let that out. But it's not the only thing, you know, there is also another side of that in kenu have enough objectivity to go back to death is life and life is death by the loss of apparent is not the end, it is in some ways in there's many ways that thing that, but it's also a beginning in some ways for so many other things, and that's a very individual thing. Just as where we choose to put our attention. What are the things that move us? Then what are the things that distract us and keep us from being able to succeed whether it is on money level career level of relationship level? And I think this is a time of year that I would hope it's just not this time of year. Like as a person grew up, Roman

Berryman Facebook Rhode depression Dallas Mike Ng kenu Debbie