28 Burst results for "Us Docker"

Rep. Lauren Boebert Describes the Issues Resonating With Colorado Voters

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:38 min | 7 months ago

Rep. Lauren Boebert Describes the Issues Resonating With Colorado Voters

"So talk about the exact issues you think that are resonating with your voters. Your mom's and dad's type issues. What is really doing well in kind of local local politics in Colorado? I think the number one issue that I hear about is the southern border. The invasion that's taking place of our country and in Colorado that matters because our governor, a very polis, has dear leader, he has designated us as sanctuary state. And we even have a department of new Americans in Colorado. What is that? Yeah, so actually interesting you ask. Does that DNA? Yeah. Yes, DNA. So yeah, look at that. Look at that. So at the top of the page, and the government website says, what is a new American? One new Americans in coloradan, refugee is highly docker recipient SIV and all other forms of immigrants, seeking safety, opportunity, and reunification of family. Chain migration, the state legislature, just this past session enhanced benefits for illegal aliens. Now listen, I haven't seen any beefed up benefits or opportunities for the Americans who have been punished by this Fauci funded Chinese virus. The businesses that have been shut down our kids that have been massed and bound in schools kept out of schools. The people who are losing their jobs because of an unconstitutional medical mandate. So the border crisis, this invasion, absolutely resonate, resonates with the people back home. Department of new Americans. Yes. DNA. Yes. So what do they do? They make sure they get the benefits that they need. They get the opportunities that they need. They get the reunification. Family achieve migration. You know, there is a class of people who feel like this is their charitable donation.

Colorado Department Of New Americans Fauci Legislature
Texas Federal Court Stops DACA Program

Radio Boston

00:16 sec | 1 year ago

Texas Federal Court Stops DACA Program

"A federal district judge in texas ruled against the deferred action for childhood arrivals program daca a move that the biden administration says it will appeal with more than five thousand docker recipients here in massachusetts. The program can't accept new applicants

Daca Biden Administration Texas Docker Massachusetts
Best Practices for Docker in Production

Talk Python To Me

01:58 min | 1 year ago

Best Practices for Docker in Production

"Itamar. Welcome to buy me. Welcome back to talk to me and been some time feel feels like a year or so not sure exactly how long it's been last time we were on. We were talking about an entirely different topic. So you get to bits on the the mind. Map connective sort of relationships of topics. Here we talked about phil and profiling data science. That was fun. Yeah i sort of have found myself talking about a bunch of different subjects like some people are interested in both some people interested in in the other and docker is the other thing. I've spent a lot of times researching and writing about. Yeah it's i think the data science profiling one really interesting because profiling has all these challenges and much of it is more focused around profiling running applications or profiling code. That's all in python. And so if you need a profile like safe. Fortran code or other reared a mix and match libraries than that was sort of that. A topic right. Yeah so feel as a memory profiler for python and the kind of and specifically for batch processes like data's science scientific computing if you're doing scientific computing they'll they'll be bunch of code in fortran and c plus bossons rust than so you want to access that memory sort of profile memory across all the languages you're using that because if you've got some big glob of c. code python six as just a pointer tiny point but it turns out to be you guys that people can check out that episode. They're interested and yeah. Just give us an update on what you've been doing. Since then i've actually been trying to turn into a certain make alternative version of that you can run in. Production providers often have performance overhead. Feel take like forty percent performance off the trying to make something that will run with like one percent two percent overheads. You can run on production and just always get reports. By memory usage for any job so six hours ended a crashes at a crashes are uses too much memory. Go back

Itamar Docker Phil
C8 MCT Oil: Improve Fat Burning, Energy and Gut Health

Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition

01:34 min | 1 year ago

C8 MCT Oil: Improve Fat Burning, Energy and Gut Health

"Everybody this is dr david dockers. Today i'm talking about see eight am cdt. Oil which is a powerful antimicrobial to help a digestive issues highly. Kito genetic has stimulated fat burning and all day energy levels. And it's something that i personally use on a regular basis summit show you how i use it when i use it and what to do with it but i'm also going to go over exactly what it is and the benefits that you'll get from it so we look at mcat's mcat's mean medium chain triglycerides in the number one food source for. It is coconut so coconut fats. Coconut one of the great benefits of coconut oil. Whenever we talk about coconut oil we bring up the fact that it is sixty five percent c. Have these medium chain triglycerides and it's also in palm oil. It's also in dairy fats like butter for example. And so when we're looking at this we break down what medium transfer goes rides to begin with. It's basically you know when we look at fats. Fats are carbon and hydrogen and so we've got c. six which is called caprio acid. We've got see eight which is acid c tan which is capri acid nc twelve which is laurich acid. And so we know that consuming. These mcat's helped stimulate kitone production which basically helps fuel. Our brain allows us to longer periods of time. Without food helps reduce hunger increased again one of the great benefits of consuming. Something like coconut oil.

Dr David Dockers Caprio
Death of a Bear Hunter

Bear Grease

02:09 min | 1 year ago

Death of a Bear Hunter

"I want to tell you a story a really. Want the story to tell itself if we think about the now of time as the front edge of a wave that we're riding like a surfer. We can't get back anything. That's behind the wave no longer exist. We have is the remembrance of the imagery sights sounds in the context of the moment on the wave stored in our giant human brain. Humans don't just have brains. I'm quite certain that we have spirits. Which also collect data that informs us of a deeper and more meaningful connection to the advance of our lives and the lives of others. But it's more than just stored data like temperature or the color of the sky or what was said. The spirit concede the thing behind the thing. Spirits are made of flesh and bone. You can't find it like an organ in the body but the spirit is the conduit that connects our lives to something much bigger. It's what makes our lives more than just a biological record of a human eating drinking and producing offspring. The spirit is what makes us human there. Some stories that just impact us in more significant ways than others. The story you're about to hear for me is one of those stories that has shaped my life in a significant way and it's hard for me to even why the question i'm trying to answer is this. What is the mechanism that can make someone else's story so meaningful in our lives. When i was in college i had a professor that new. I was interested in arkansas. Black bears in passing one day. He suggested i read a book called wild sports. By frederick gersh docker. His sales pitch was week. It's about an old german guy. That has some arkansas bear. Hunting stories entity said the pitch was so weak that it would be five years before had ever read the book.

Frederick Gersh Docker Arkansas
.NET 6 Preview With Rich Lander

The 6 Figure Developer Podcast

01:48 min | 1 year ago

.NET 6 Preview With Rich Lander

"Allu- and welcome into six-figure developer. Podcast the podcast where we talk about new and exciting technologies professional development clean code career advancement and more. I'm john calloway on clayton on. And i'm john nash. With us today. As richard lander riches a principal program manager on the dot net courtroom. He works on making dot net core work great in memory limited docker containers on arm hardware like the raspberry pi and enabling. Gpo programming and iot scenarios. Welcome rich thanks. Great to be on the show before we sort of jump into things. Would you give our listeners. Like a little introduction to yourself Perhaps tell them how you got started in the industry sure Yes so i'm canadian. Boarded bread From ontario and Went to school in. Well i guess my you know my. My dad wasn't exactly a computer and suzy but he thought we should be too so he He would bring home hardware thruster to play with in years on. That's what was kinda my start. Which i an incredibly thankful for you know twenty four hundred hundred baud modem than all the rest of it and then i went to school waterloo and then microsoft natives people knew somehow and which i did know a lot about And in two thousand. And i got hired at school and move to Seattle are ready for microsoft. And i've been there percents so that's kind of my origin story lounge. Yeah so what what What do you do these days from. Except yeah so. I work on the team at worked on like i said i joined microsoft in two thousand. I've been on the team since two thousand three. So i've worked on every release since including framework to. Oh

Allu John Calloway Richard Lander John Nash Clayton Suzy Ontario Microsoft Waterloo Seattle
Open Source: More Dominant Than You Think

7 Layers

02:07 min | 1 year ago

Open Source: More Dominant Than You Think

"Google's android is the most popular mobile operating system powering about eighty four percent of smartphones worldwide. What's notable isn't this. Large market share its android operating system. Android is based on lenox and open source operating system developed and maintained by more than fifteen thousand global programmers. In this episode. I will dive deep into open source software and what it means to have. Fifteen thousand programmers collaborate on code in this episode. We'll cover open source basics advantages and disadvantages of open-source the origins of open source and the current and future open source market open source is often associated with the word free and yes it is free the not the way. Many people think over source isn't free in the sense that it doesn't cost anything. Companies can charge for open source systems. And they do open source is free in the sense. You can freely modify share or enhance open source software. A common phrase used reference to open source. Software is free free speech. Not free. isn't free beer simply open source. Software is software. That is licensed in a way that allows people to freely use study modify industry the software. He's open source. Licenses differ greatly from proprietary software. Licenses were the original owner can copy. Alter or distribute the software commonly known open source softwares are lennox the most used and perhaps best known open source operating system has operating system. Lennox sits underneath the rest of the computer software. Docker is an open source tool to create deploy and run applications with containers. Since it is open source anyone can modify docker to fit. Their unique needs. Gubernatorial originally created by. Google is an open source container management tool wordpress though not often acknowledged as open source. Software is perhaps one of the biggest open source success stories wordpress open source. Software powers nearly forty percent of all active websites. The reach of open source doesn't end here. A synopsis report conned about ninety eight percent of the surveyed code bases contained open source code.

Google Docker Lennox
Codecov Breach Impacted ‘Hundreds’ of Customer Networks

Cyber Security Headlines

01:33 min | 1 year ago

Codecov Breach Impacted ‘Hundreds’ of Customer Networks

"Hundreds of networks reportedly hacked in kodakov supply chain attack following on with the story. We have been covering this week. New reporting from reuters shows that hundreds of customer networks have been breached in kodakov incident expanding. The scope of this breach beyond its own systems. Kodakov is an online software testing platform. That can be integrated with get hub projects to generate code coverage reports statistics in this attack threat actors gained co two cubs credentials from their flawed docker image that was then used to alter kotenkov bash. Uploaded script used by its customers. Kotenkov has over twenty nine thousand customers including prominent names like go. Daddy atlassian the washington post and proctor and gamble making this a noteworthy supply chain incidents and an ongoing story. Remote code execution vulnerabilities uncovered in smart air. Fryer researchers from cisco talos have disclosed to remote code execution vulnerabilities in the koussari. Five point eight quart. Air fryer a wifi connected kitchen product that leverages the internet to give users remote control over cooking temperature times and settings according to tell us researchers cassara did not respond appropriately within the typical ninety day vulnerability disclosure period which is why it has now been made public. Though consumers may consider this situation to be innocuous it is an example of an iot endpoint of unr- ability that can leverage a home connection to cause damage there or anywhere else

Kodakov Kotenkov Proctor And Gamble Docker Reuters Cubs Washington Post Fryer Cassara Cisco
AutoML for Natural Language Processing With Abhishek Thakur

The TWIML AI Podcast

01:34 min | 1 year ago

AutoML for Natural Language Processing With Abhishek Thakur

"At everyone i am here with. Abstract docker is a machine learning engineer at hugging face. And the world's first quadruple kaggle grandmaster abject. Welcome to the podcast. Thank you for inviting me here. Pretty excited to be here. I'm super excited to jump into our conversation as well. Let's start as we often do here on the podcast having share a little bit about your background. How did you come to work in machine learning. Sure that's long story whereas from so. I think it started from my intern ship. That will i was doing doing my bachelors. I was studying electronics engineering. And i got an internship at at university of warwick where i was supposed to be working on logical images and that's where i came to know about random forest. I didn't know what it is. But i just heard the name. And then i was in the image processing of the image analysis. So i wasn't doing a lot of machine learning when i came back. I went to university of bonn where i was doing my master's in computer science because i always wanted to study computer science. And they're also my favorite subjects image processing and computer vision not machine learning or deep learning so i was working at And friends of mine were talking machine. Learning they were working machine learning and data. I got interested in machine learning and deep learning and data science I started doing some competitions learning hit on my own so that's where it started back in two thousand ten eleven.

University Of Warwick University Of Bonn
Automate the Boring Stuff with Python,

Embedded

01:59 min | 1 year ago

Automate the Boring Stuff with Python,

"Today we'll be talking about python. No not the snakes with al swaggart hail. Thanks joining us. Thanks for having me. Could you tell us about yourself as though we met on the first day of pie con at lunch. Yeah hey i'm al. I'm mostly known for writing python books The most well known is automate. The boring stuff with python and by a fifteen second description of that book is. It's sort of a programming book for complete beginners who may or may not want to become software engineers. But they're just office workers who are dealing with excel a lot but they'd like to learn how to program so they could write little scripts to automate all the little boring tasks that they have to do day to day. Excellence so i wanna talk more about finding the books you've written but i wanna do lightning round where we ask you short questions in. We want short answers. Are you ready. Yes favorite python module. I auto gooey which is also my own module but the more i've worked on it the more i've come to really love it. What python module doesn't exist that you wish did something that can vary intelligently scan for people's resumes and then converted to a standardized electronic format virtual cova dock to the virtual con can't con- to after virtual and no one can virtual end kanda docker or other and to use virtual end. Especially with the pip. M module i think pip m was finally the the module that made virtual environments easy enough for me to actually use day to day shade python. Be the first programming language that someone learns

Al Swaggart
5th Week Grades: Check One, Check Two

Next Up. Student Success!

05:26 min | 1 year ago

5th Week Grades: Check One, Check Two

"We're gonna talk about tits today and also tools for students are looking at those fifth week grades and perhaps want to improve them because it's also about some students are at. They're not worried about failing the class. They just wanna do better. You know so if you have a c. or b. or i don't know against mine. Is anyone do better. This is a great time to step back. Regroup think about tips think about approaches. Think about tools and resources. So we're gonna remind students of some of those resources and i also want to Remind students that we have about fifty grades in prior semesters and so you can definitely go to website for the podcast. Look at some of those previous episodes as well but for today. What our top tips for today. at the fifth grade period near the first one that comes to mind for me is to if you have one of those days. You're not happy with it. Even is that a minus. You want to go see your professor's office hours. All of them have them even they might point mate you may have to call or email whatever it may be soccer. The professor rally in five weeks out of the longest semester. So don't stress out too much. There's still time to get together so the first step is talk to you. Talk to your professor out Assignments you redo possible. Figure out what you need to do better. Even if you can't reveal assignments they made the feedback unless they outright. The next paper better How to show your work. Bet on your mets so talk to your professor. That's that's definitely the first two becomes absolutely and that's the first tip always in forever whether it's a pandemic are if you have any question about what's happening in the class. Your professor instructor are the best place to start. So that's tip number one. If you if you have a great that you would like to improve taty professor absolutely so the second tip that we had talked about is an extension of our last episode with dr bert wail regardless of what gray says this is a time to check in say. Well what can i do in my life to help support my in class in one of the best things you can do is make sure you're getting enough sleep. Number two is getting enough sleep. Yes leap as docker solution's very far more important than utilize it even as young people because we are young. We think that. Oh i can sleep for three hours for hours in still be able to function and yes you may be able to give up and go on about today. But they couldn't. It's not going to be expert. Doug as it could be more sleep. I'm eager to get all of your scientists done during the day. That's our sleep. You'll probably not donna's best as you could have know. Still make good grades. You could have done better at that. This sleep also arguments health Not classy is there. Especially since weeks. Because i know for myself maybe made his administration. Ma'am you can weigh in this. This week has been about sing. got to sleep absolutely. I totally agree. An finally beginning to feel the effects and that is more monotonous than than usual. Usually when you're going to the canvas and you're meeting new people in your state you know. There's a different combination of people you see. Every day is a little less monotonous. But when ron zoo and it's the same process every day you know it can't be fatiguing. Actually it sort of like even though we're sitting here not moving around sometimes that can make you feel more tired as well and that's why sleep regular sleep. A good amount asleep is really important so absolutely l. n. also another point. I wanted to make about sleep is yes when you're in college. This is the stereotype. Is that you do. You know you stay up late and have all nighters and you study. But you're also laying the foundation for good habits for the rest of your career for example and so this is a good time to figure out. How much do i need that. I can wake up refreshed. be Best cells whether you're studying or working you know having sleep also Were creative that helps your brain to remember things better in so you can. If let's say you're able to perform really well right now. In this environment is age. You also want to thank ten years from now. May not recover as wales. So i can start the habits that will benefit need further for the other stages in my life so go ahead and start practicing getting that good sleep because it's going to benefit you not just now. I'm glad you brought it very important like what we're doing. A framework for later. So when i was a when campus was more so open houses. That were a little thirty. I might as well get up and get my day star. Maliki wabi dress up every day. Because i wanna start the habit of what i need for my future because i know too. Many students less got hired the next day after graduation. You're in a culture shock because you don't allow their clothes because you were just relaxing. There's nothing necessarily wrong but just like you said this lead we gotta start paracel superior in making those practices of normal thing for

Dr Bert Docker Ron Zoo Soccer Gray Doug Donna Maliki Wabi Wales
Tehmina Goskar Critically Engages with Curation, Wherever It Happens

Museum Archipelago

05:10 min | 1 year ago

Tehmina Goskar Critically Engages with Curation, Wherever It Happens

"For the past six and a half years more or less weekly museum. People gather on twitter for something called museum our together. These people form a peer to peer community supporting discussion and debate between those who work in enjoy and challenge museums society. That's the beauty of museum. Our is entirely independent. It is not an organization is just about holding a space so other people can talk with each other. This is dr to meena car who co-founded museum our back in october. Twenty fourteen gosper also founded the curatorial research center. Hello my name is to mean a costco. And i am the director and curator of the curatorial research center and that's an organization. I started back in two thousand eighteen very much to support fellow curator's from around the world and also to make progress in modernizing curatorial practice this month gosper officially steps back from her role in museum. Our i wanted this to serve as both exit interview and a chance to highlight other projects that she has founded based on her curatorial. Philosophies museum i started can october two thousand fourteen sophie balancer. Who was the co founder with me got together over twitter. We've never met in real life. Goodness knows whether we ever will. Sophie was based up in the north of england. I'm based in the far west of cornwall. That we both decided we'd give the idea of the discussion based hours that were kind of finding their feet on twitter at that time so we decided to give it a go and it's grown and grown and grown and changed a lot since then of course twitches also changed hugely in terms of who participates. Who feels confident about speaking out. Who likes in the background. There is a lot of polarization on the platform. Now and so we've changed adapted museum iowa to all of those trends that we've seen happen including it's growing politicize ation as well. If i'm being honest i've kind of treated the whole thing. Even six and a half years own as an ongoing experiment in trying to understand how it is people like to communicate with each other and how it is that you can provide some kind of support for this peer to pay contact is what we're really after on museum archipelago. We look at museums as a medium and twitter is also a medium one that has changed since museum. Our started six and a half years ago since then. Twitter has shifted from a simple subscriber model. One we you see all the tweets from the people you follow the order that they tweeted to a system that uses algorithms that optimize for other factors such as engagement with the tweets. This can make a global conversation about museums. Difficult with the change in. How twitter is managed. And how the concept of driving engagement and algorithms are dictating. What we see on our timelines. There has absolutely been an impact on museum our because of that. We've got to work much harder to try and get ideas for topics for example people's ideas out to as broad an interested audience participation group that we can and that has proven very difficult in fact particularly of late because people's timelines also manipulated by twitter's algorithms and because they're so much more noise on twitter than there was so. I'm kind of glad that museum. Our has managed to hold its own. It retains a light structure. It does support those intimate conversations as well as supporting bigger thoughts and opinions and even ones that people disagree about in one space. I've participated in even hosted a few museum hours. And the thing that reminds me of the most is a museum conference or at least the conversations that you might have at museum conference which is yet another medium but interestingly docker says that museum our has never been about recreating that experience. That certainly isn't the kind of experience you usually get unless you Fortunate enough to be able to afford to go to very expensive. Large international museum conferences. For example like the newseum association conference in the uk or any of items conferences but we've never really perceived if museum hours to fill that kind of gap with still kind of exploring what it is that we think we're doing and that's just by way of being very honest about no having an agenda and letting sort of the emergent process of museum our happened

Curatorial Research Center Gosper Twitter Sophie Balancer Meena Costco Sophie Cornwall Archipelago England Iowa Large International Museum Docker Newseum Association UK
Clinicians fear NFL's concussion settlement program protocols discriminate against Black players

Nightline

05:46 min | 1 year ago

Clinicians fear NFL's concussion settlement program protocols discriminate against Black players

"Tonight. Just days away for football's biggest night. The abc news investigation shining a different light on the nfl to black former players. Showing the league accusing it of racial discrimination in concussion related settlements revealing stunning allegations in their first tv interview. Here's abc's ryan smith. Stop your yes we all did. This is the morning routine for former. Nfl defensive lineman keven. Henry crippled with pain from his time playing in the league. My wife used a waste meal. Then when i wake up Usually throbbing so she'll she'll massage me for about an hour. Sometimes i stumble war. I made them fall. Henry and his wife pam say life has become a constant struggle marked by depression. Memory loss and bellsa bangor all symptoms associated with dementia related illnesses which henry believes stem from repeated blows to the head. Football doesn't give you an expiration date. You just expire both ankles. Both knees both elbows both rhys. All my fingers been broken. I've had ten concussions or more. I've had lee seventeen surgeries seventeen. And i'm still getting them. Did you feel like you had some sort of impairment from playing football. I'm not myself. i'm not myself. Henry was further devastated after his claim for compensation to the nfl's settlement program was denied it now for the first time on camera with abc news henry and another former player nausea davenport are talking about their lawsuit accusing the nfl of avoiding paying head injury claims based on a formula that discriminates on race that formula assumes that black players started a lower cognitive level than white players. Critics say the practice widely known as race. Norman makes it harder for black players to qualify for compensation the league caused the lawsuit entirely misguided. I just want to be looked at the same way as a white guy. We bust chops together bro. It wasn't white or black team. We lost together. We won together for henry growing up in small town mississippi. The nfl was his ticket to success after attending mississippi state university he was drafted in nineteen ninety-three by the pittsburgh. What was it like the play in the nfl. It was hard man. i ain't even lie. It was easier to get there in the state there. You have to do whatever it takes to stay healthy and still nephew henry in there for the injured ray sales. That's a good clean. Henry played for eight seasons making fourteen career sacks even going on to play in super bowl thirty but at the age of thirty three. The bright lights of the stadium and the roar of the crowds came to an end and like many other former players. Henry struggled in retirement. Battling what he suspected where the long term effects of the concussions. He sustained on the field. I get a lot of headaches every morning. I have a headache is just a number of things. Man that that that A player goes through man after football. Football this is not fun is not fun. Who live by it's horrible. It's just sad to see. Is his breaks my heart. It really does unable to work and concerned about his family's financial future henry and his wife turn to the landmark two thousand thirteen nfl concussion settlement program which paid eligible former nfl players suffering from the lingering effects of multiple head injuries. In two thousand seventeen. Henry went into get a battery of tests to measure as cognitive functioning assessing language learning. And memory this doctor said that he believes there there is something going on and he was gonna turn report in. He was saying in so many words like his life. There is something wrong. A doctor determined that henry was suffering from cognitive decline consistent with mild dementia. And it's part of the process submitted a claim to a settlement administrator. What was the result of the claiming file. I was denied. The administrator rejected. Henry's claim questioning whether his performance on the tests were valid and asserting that the doctor quote used inappropriate norms. Henry's docker did not use that race warming adjustment. we're to function in our daily lives like normal human beings without any disruption and not become conceited. For two years later henry says with health worsening. He went in for another evaluation with a neuropsychologist. This clinician used that. Nfl recommended formula. That took into account among other things. Henry's and this time. The neuropsychologist found that henry didn't qualify at all. Every time the ball snapped is a car crash for me. And there's no white black thing and that they'll hit me less because on black or hard because i'm black. It's the same thing

NFL Henry Lineman Keven Abc News Football Ryan Smith Rhys PAM Dementia ABC Mississippi State University Headaches Nausea Depression LEE Norman Mississippi Pittsburgh
What To Tell Kids When The News Is Scary

Parenting: Difficult Conversations

03:42 min | 1 year ago

What To Tell Kids When The News Is Scary

"Auntie whether it's a tornado or a terrorist attack whether the kids heard about it on the internet or on the playground six takeaways to help you and the little people in your life make sense of a world that can feel really overwhelming takeaway number one. We can control the amount of information we can control the amount of exposure rosemary. Says for starters trying to let your kids watch or listen or browse the news without you and try not to stream it or leave it plan on the background all day long because my parents had twenty four hour news just kind of on around the house throughout the day. I absorbed more news as a child. I probably should have. Molly lewis is one of the many folks who share their story with us. She was six years old when the one thousand nine hundred six murder investigation of jonbenet ramsey was getting wall to wall coverage. Joe ramsey and i were pretty much exactly the same age and i knew that murder was a thing but i had assumed up to that point that murder was just a thing between adults and suddenly i was learning that children could also be murdered. And what's worse. That could be murdered in their homes. Potentially by someone that very much trusted my gosh. That is such a heavy thing for a six year old absolutely and i mean but it's going to happen if kids much time with content. That's not meant for them. And i remember corey a couple of years ago. Common sense media reported that forty percent of parents of young children say the television is on always or most of the time in their home whether anyone's watching are not forty-two percent. Yeah yeah appearance of kids under eight right. Yes without realizing right. So it's pretty common. So i asked his about this. So concretely. should we have news on in the background when our young winner kids. Young kids are around. That's probably a good rule of thumb. Because you can't control you can't control these breaking stories which are always breaking so that's priority number one. But what if you did your best and your child's still sees or over here's something on playground or online. Yeah i mean you. And i both know when you can get a little older. You cannot control everything in here and so something's gonna come up. It's going to upset them. They're going to have questions and you're going to need to talk about it with exactly and that leads us to take away number two when you do have that conversation with your child about something. They've seen or heard that scared them. You need to begin by asking them what they know tear conley. The media researcher says to choose a quiet moment when the phones are down the. Tv's off maybe on the way to school allowing them to have that space where they're asking questions about what they're seeing how they're feeling and what do they think who they think. The story is talking about basically giving kids espace to reflect and she said this also gives them permission to bring up something that may really been bothering them. Also asking what kids already know. It's really important first step because anybody who has kids knows that kids often will develop these wild misconceptions when they don't know the full story and they have very little background knowledge and very little understanding of the wider world to help them here right like alison docker really warfare. Involved like hairy apes or the story from emily pro cop from connecticut. When the monica lewinsky scandal happened. I sincerely thought the whole thing was in the news because she got a stain on her dress. I was terrified that any stain. I may get on my clothes would end up being the laughing stock of my middle school. Die still get an uneasy feeling when i'm at a party and spill anything on my dress. I feel so badly for emily. That sounds

Molly Lewis Joe Ramsey Jonbenet Ramsey Rosemary Corey Conley Alison Docker Monica Lewinsky Emily Connecticut
The Fourth Industrial Revolution and the Evolution of Compute Platforms

Future of Tech

06:09 min | 1 year ago

The Fourth Industrial Revolution and the Evolution of Compute Platforms

"Like to pick your Brain when it comes to the cloud definitely most of those new develop technologies are very late to the cloud of aleutians. Who are all in to the to the hips game. Giants bringing as close as possible to all the organization and enterprises. How do you see this fitting. And what future do you see or the next gen of clouds. How do you see them evolve. That's a great question. I really do. Think you know people think well cloud it's big. It's you know it's been here for y.'all. It's sort of maturing. I think there's a next a next generation Coming and here's a couple of a couple of three reasons right. If you look at enterprise data in america only ten percent of the day is in the cloud today only ten percent so that feels like the beginning of something containerized compute platforms cloud kuwaitis. Or whatever you want you want to think about. That stuff was only invented. Five five and a half years ago. I remember being in a room. The first time. I heard about docker Kinda weird right. I think it was five and a half years ago. That feels like the beginning of something the levels of efficiency on how you manage the orchestration stack and the compute stack for cloud. That is still evolving right. So this really feels like when i stand back from cloud look at the patterns. It's the patterns of a baby rape. This baby is going to grow mature into something much more complicated. It's the early days of that saw. So i'm very excited. The other big thing that's changing with cloud is cloud is essentially becoming the fabric for compute. A apology right. You're you're gonna have you're always gonna have some devices with a lot of computing and you can match those out of the edge. I do think with five g. you're going to see some very skinny devices. Start to A start to appear. We're in several conversations with people that make machines different things that they're full of computers. Why wouldn't you just put that at the edge. Lower the cost structure of your your cleaning. Robots increase the the meantime to improve the meantime to failure. Give it more features because now it's in a networked environment so but still you have a lot of these things out on the edge. You have sensors and sensor nets. Apology will be clouded. The edge cloud at the cdn edge right especially because in talent. And i'm really now going to start to use video to do synthetic iot and to really trigger lots of different environmental processes and procedures. So the cd endpoints at the edge near the edge of the network. Which are globally very very close to most most common of those also become part of the compute to politics behind that you've got the data centers and the new as your unwavering things. You're starting to see move out into metro areas so you're really gonna have a different compute topology and you're going to start designing platforms in administration layers to take advantage of that. Do i really need comput- right at the edge. George needed the cdn layer. Need it back in some data center in the middle of nevada somewhere. And you will design bill to that and you're putting your workloads where where you were needed to. The other thing that's gonna happen is the cost. Structure of that stuff will continue to shrink. Which is gasoline on the fire of growth right when the cost structure of iot a and cloud continue to go down things that weren't computerized and digitized in the past because it was marginally profitable becomes easy. I think we look back in ten years and everything that could be connected will be connected so in that sense. Do you see as a phenomena. The web scatters becoming more for utilities. Play or do you see them. Continuing to innovate in other fields. You've mentioned mentioned. Vr and others. Where do you see them or on around players as they are today. You know. I think when you look at the web taylor's they they sort of have a schizophrenic environment. Right they have this giant stream of web scale revenue which is hugely important a giant gravitational pull but every one of them has some other innovative clever thing. They're doing and then when when you go and you look at the portfolios that They're microsoft or an ibm has those are extremely road. Also right so. I think you're seeing players move into each other's environments right we partner With all of those folks. And i think just a little point on that right. We reorganized our entire company. Seven quarters ago to make us. Structurally better at partnering and structurally better to engage with. We think in this future world as You know lots of very large tech companies. Start to overlap with each other. We think the partnering might be one of the competitive skills that companies have to have right if you are a good agile partner. That will matter a lot in the future. And it's it's an easy thing to say to really hard really hard to do right. You have to have a lot of humility and you have to be really great at listening in. You have to put the other person's the other person's had on most big companies are traditionally very bad

Giants America Nevada George Taylor IBM Microsoft
Diabetes Mellitus with Dr. Dennis Bruemmer

Cardionerds

05:21 min | 1 year ago

Diabetes Mellitus with Dr. Dennis Bruemmer

"Take hardy and hurts summit clear so excited for this installment of our cardiovascular prevention series with the deep dive into diabetes. Which i think you'll learn by the end of the episode is so important for us. Be attention to. We're joined by a phenomenal and true. Genuine in the field. Dr dennis brumer hughes. The director of the center for cardia met about health in the section of preventive cardiology and rehabilitation. At the cleveland clinic. Dr boomer earned his md and degrees from the university of hamburg in germany following residency training in internal medicine and cardiology in berlin docker boomer completed a research fellowship as the diabetes center fellow in the department at ucla. He is board certified in internal medicine and chronology hardy vascular disease and cardiac graffiti quite a unique combination. Dr boomers research is focused on mechanisms of atherosclerosis and risk factor intervention for the prevention of coronary artery disease soccer. It's such a pleasure to invite you to the show success. have you on. And as i invite you. I'm going to just reflect on your unique training path and we were just discussing before we started recording. Here that there's going to be a probably a lot of interest. In pursuing some sort of combined die batali cardiovascular education for court in the future. But would you mind just telling us how you got interested in really devoting yourself to cardio metabolic disease and diabetes in general. Absolutely am so first of all i. I'm super thrilled to be here. And i i'm so excited to be talking to the nerds here tonight so i. I think it's phenomenal. What you guys are doing and again. I very much appreciate the opportunity here so so i was. I'm kind of bridge between endocrinology in cardiology back in germany. I did my thesis. Actually in endocrinology lie protein metabolism. And that kind of got me interested in cardiology. I went to pursue cardiology training back in germany and then research fellowship at ucla. I was supposed to go back after that to germany. But i decided to stay and then obviously being a foreign Repeated training and i was always torn between the endocrine in preventive cardiology aspect than truecar ideologies. So i ultimately decided. I'm just gonna do both so. I did endocrinology fellowship and cardiologist fellowship by the university of kentucky. I had a phenomenal time. There and kind of still even now much of what we do in cardiology is really prevention. And that much of it. This endocrinology so i think these sub specialties really are complementary in or very closely together but let me say on behalf of everyone here at the clinic. How glad we are that. You decided not to go back and stayed here. Join us over here as a faculty because you've just added tremendous value to the program and you've been such an incredible resource for all of us. Thank you for being here. Yes dr burin. And i extend that thank you. Because you know you've stayed here. We are talking to the nerds. I think this is a totally fortunate. And i am really happy to benefit from your stay here now. We are very excited to dive into cardio dive tallahassee which begs the question dr boomer we are cardio nerds why should cardiologists focus on diabetes. I mean why not. Just refer are diabetic patients to endocrinologist or leave the to their primary care doctors. Yeah i think. I think that's kind of the common theme and that is the current care. We leave it to others in cardiology. Now i think that is sub optimal. I think we as cardiologists we see these patients all the time i mean when is ever a patient. In the cath. Lab that presents with an semi or stemming that doesn't have diabetes so we do see the far spectrum of this disease of cardiovascular complications that arise of having ama- diagnosis of diabetes. So i think we have to be involved in managing this. I think to a minimum. We should referred patients to primary care or make sure that the diabetes is. What managed or console endocrinology now as as we all know as physicians quite frequently. Not even that happens so and there's good evidence for that if you look at registries just about six percent of diabetic patients with cardiovascular disease actually get appropriate care for their diabetes and cardiovascular conditions as you know that vitas says associated with the two to four fold increase in risk it is a cardiovascular risk equivalent termed many many years ago seventy percent of our acute coronary syndrome patients have diabetes. So you you could argue. Yes we leave it to primary care but or the endocrinologist but keep in mind that endocrinologists currently see about five percent of the patient population with diabetes.

Diabetes Dr Dennis Brumer Hughes Center For Cardia Dr Boomer Germany Cardio Metabolic Disease Ucla University Of Hamburg Cleveland Clinic Vascular Disease Batali Hardy Atherosclerosis Coronary Artery Dr Burin Berlin Soccer University Of Kentucky Cardiovascular Complications Tallahassee
Fasting and Autophagy for Glowing Skin with Naomi Whittel

Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition

05:05 min | 1 year ago

Fasting and Autophagy for Glowing Skin with Naomi Whittel

"Walk him. Everybody fasting transformation. Some rear uncovering the most ancient inexpensive at powerful healing strategy known to mankind. fasting on your host. Dr david dockers and really really excited about today's guests. I have got naomi whittle. Who is one of the leading pioneers. Really when it comes to fasting india ron's hostage and she's going to go through her story today and i really found out about now naomi through her book glow fifteen and docu series skinny on fat which was incredible but she has been out in the press for a long time. Trail-blazing road for people like me to come across and applause. Something like this transformation summit and so she's ride widely recognized as as the one watch in the wellness from within stays name by prevention. The nation's leading female innovator in the natural products industry she's held as a trailblazer in an advocate of purity could see nutro-ceuticals. She's a ceo of twin lab. Which if you're in the health space heard of that That nutraceutical company and she continued deliver on her promises to help. Millions thrive award-winning supplements. They know truly help them a premier wellness partner for schutte see. Naomi has been recognized as one of the leading. Innovators natural products industry by wholefoods magazine exclusive. Who's who of manufacturers and suppliers. Her story products have been lauded by the wall street journal. The dockers dr oz shape access hollywood natural solutions. Good morning america the today show and more and so naomi. Welcome to the fasting transportation summit. I am so thrilled to be part of. What is my absolute favorite topic in the whole world in something that i would say has impacted my life. Probably more than any other tool that i've ever used an. It's a tool fasting. That i've been using really since i was in my teens It is the most unbelievable and powerful will end and even last night. I was on the phone with a leading researcher. In the area of the micro bio matt really excited to share with you. Some of the ran new like cutting edge research as it relates to. What happens when you're going through a fast for your microbiome. It will definitely cover that today. And so let's share your story really how you got going with this because you said you've been fasting since you're a teenager. So how did that all start so for me. What happened was i have always struggled with auto immune disorders so Verse autoimmune disorder. That really manifested was on my skin and that manifestation was with amount. So there's a deep inflammation within my audie. And i was born with these autoimmune disorders and they continued to manifest in different ways. From entering trio says to I have mast cell activation and so growing up in europe. I was born in switzerland on an it. Namic farm and my father's a chemist than my parents were and have always been one hundred percent committed to a healthy natural way of living. So i never went to conventional authors. I never had the experience of antibiotics. I mean none of that So living very healthy lifestyle. I still was covered in this berry. Embarrassing and uncomfortable That would lead in. It would pause. Just i couldn't get to the place where i had it under control and so i'm using natural solutions to to solve for. It was what we did every day. So from the foods that eight on anti inflammatory foods that i a unprocessed things all help but ultimately i couldn't i couldn't push the inflammation down as much as i needed to and so when i was in my late teens is when i was really introduced to the power fasting and at that time i would be doing juice fasts right so i didn't know that i could benefit so much more from from doing the different types of fast things that we do now so i had learned about intermittent fasting at that time. I hadn't i didn't know like that. Water fasting would be good for me. I knew that it was very important as it related to more of the religious ways of fasting but at that time i was doing juice fasting so i would typically do pretty intense juice fast for seven to ten days and i would mix that with different detox methodologies and they were very valuable and then quickly once a week i would do like a watermelon juice

Dr David Dockers Naomi Whittle Naomi Wholefoods Magazine Schutte Verse Autoimmune Disorder RON The Wall Street Journal India Hollywood America Switzerland Europe
TikTok star Charli D'Amelio first to hit 100m followers

News O'Clock

04:26 min | 1 year ago

TikTok star Charli D'Amelio first to hit 100m followers

"A major milestone was reached on tiktok over the weekend. Charlie became the first person to hit one hundred million followers on the platform. Joining us now to talk about it is buzzfeed's own ben. Henry good afternoon doing rate so there are a couple things to unpack here a lot. We obviously wanna talk about charlie. But i this is really major moment for tiktok it really signals. They've transitioned from being used as this teen singing and dancing apt to something else. What's behind the explosion. I think for quarantine in town house a lot to deal with it. I think teams on looking for a way to kind of express And tiktok does that better than any other out because it actually requires you to think about what you're posting and have some kind of thought process behind. It is not posting a pretty picture or anything. so yeah. I think that's probably student at cancer. Got much more time on their hands down. You know the big question. Though within all of this is why charlie herself i mean how did she get so popular. She's really cute. She's a good dancer but there are a lot of better dances at their the platform. So what's driving interest to her right now. I think it's quite a few different things. But i think timing is for key Charlie status like jeans when z nineteen. Ish and i think timing has a lot to do with it. That's roughly around Starts get really big. I via on yeah. I think as people start to join the app. They associate charlie with took tiktok on when they want to people. That's probably one of the first people. I think that following on. I just think it's like a snowball effect of just. She's possibly associate with tiktok. So i i think of other anti i think she has like a purchase I think people can look at her teens and be like she succeeded. She was She's from like a small town. Like i can be too so i think probably is popular appeal but something i always pick. Charlie is that i see a girl of privilege economic privilege. I'm assuming because at how seems to be not something she just moved into. This makes for talk to me about her parents background. She she rich girl is at. What's making her aspirational for young people. Parent's very supportive of Occc and i think it sets The parents were winning to move out so with the family. Just up sticks and guy like it wasn't just like big decision to make. I think she does come from kurdish backgrounds. And i think quite used to have that lifestyle. And it's just been enhanced by charlie and dixies. Success says discourage them so all of this which is also very much of no All of it comes after a very minor scandal from charlie that disastrous dinner with the demilio video after which she was initially losing followers. A lot of people were talking about. How rude she was to both her guest. James charles and her personal chef. But you're saying that behavior was not why her numbers dropped. What was really going on there yet. It was really interesting because public theme. She did seem to be factor. Howard dixie makes. He could read comments to the chef and about the but if the number as dixies at numbers increasing on tiktok she getting two hundred thousand fellows on the day on charlie's numbers across all over social media platforms that just to switzerland. Youtube will also improving. The problem did seem to be the fact that she made a very bad about not reaching one hundred million followers in time so high year anniversary. And i think people kind of took the is grateful and wants his to kind of teacher. Lesson like with once Indisposition we can take it away. And she lost a lot of other very quickly evaluation glossed over five hundred thousand and i think in the end. Total of moody million so i love pettiness and people like girl begins and we can take away. There was like a trend going on where people are videos. They realized that they were potentially one hundred million solo and they were pressing follow and change your hundred million and then unfollowing ended guards to ninety nine point nine huge thing. Oh just get power and they love it. God i love this dockers

Charlie Tiktok Occc Dixies Demilio Henry BEN James Charles Howard Dixie Cancer Switzerland Youtube
"us docker" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

06:45 min | 2 years ago

"us docker" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"And veered. But Relatively. Concerned. You know there is stuff happening who we're gonNA find out what's happening from the perspective of the elections. You know as you know if I don't care somebody has a care for us. Docker Frankenberg Okay Dr Frank I. Tell You you know this is I I've been watching. You know Franken send me some stuff and I want you send me. I. Look at it because you know break Senate but the. The conversion. Of Liberal, no Kim Pool Two freakin trump supporting bring on republican congressman endorsing whatever the hell. That you. Can however be two and a half hours of free. Okay. I get it man shoot. It's like listening to you. But the so I I I got so many hours in the day man but the. It is it is interesting. What's GonNa? Show I know you wanted to talk about the conventions in the difference of you know give us what for what welcome to the show Dr? Frank. Tambourine after pat this Doctor Men's health kinda newell but weapon and been doing really well in. Taking care of people's never took any insurance money always cash for as long as how long have you been doctor anyway? At least since I paid my extortion money stay for my license that's been two, thousand one matter of fact I graduated the at summer two, thousand, one, I started my residency on nine eleven thousand one that was my first day the doctor never forget it. It's been that long. Yeah. So medicine change the day that I started in a two weeks or three weeks after it was a doctor the first notification ever got from government as a doctor was how did street with how to treat anthrax? I said, dude, I didn't sign up. For this that's not what I thought I'd love for but anyway. Kind of propaganda crap cove the gets at h one in whatever they got. US Central Command of you get a memo. That's true. Well, look one of the things I wanted to chat about it with tact with. Off the Air you know quite a bit talked about with the convention. You know I'm not going to sit and wait a lot of your time sitting there golden over speech at any of that. You guys think you interest I thank. God There is some highlights of course I didn't catch catch the public and of course, and you're interested at all definitely check it out it was. Nothing like snooze fest of the Democrats. But that's probably you know show more big picture issues of the trends, the culture war and what the effect president thin and I. I just WanNa start off the biggest the big picture we have a lot to dive into is the theme the theme of the the theme that I've hammered a few times before and I'm seeing it happened before my eyes. We predicted it but I'm watching it is what's called cognitive dissonance. Cognitive dissonance I was GonNa pull the the theme. Song. Completely, pee wee's playhouse the word of the day but it was too damn annoying. But I think that's a lot of that guitar aware of this because guys saw a hint of it from to sixteen in a lot of your friends and family who stopped during mock Donald Trump would would win the way they laughed all the way to election night, and then it just that the gobs worked and when you have that cognitive dissonance, your reality gets turned upside down when. You realize that the earth is not flat. You know when you happen to real something real when all in four and it's turned upside down in front of you. Usually the first thing you do is you tack go crazy because you'd rather fight and destroy what's around you then to change your viewpoint of the world that's not that that's why so many wars are fought over religion and their gods because it's easier to kill someone than it is to change your view of whatever that happens to be supporting it. So that's what happened. And therefore, they were reaching for things like Russia collusion and this over here, this conspiracy and we went through four years of that will now after with that whole thing that we cover on the show at nauseam Nicole, the sudden they've had four years to make their case over and over how evil person is how stupid all of us are four years to make their case twenty, four, seven I mean if you think about it, we have not been done this election I mean normally we have a reprieve after the election and we go back to watching ball games and everything else. We have been pretty much dylan election cycle for five years if you think about anything I. Can't even watch ball games anymore you Apple bs I gotTa Tell You this we wore masks to hold just like screw that nobody cares you know they go through the motions or just worried about the man coming in and whatever we're watching applebees they had a baseball game up there and as the first time I saw the cardboard cutouts in the stands. There's nobody in the stands got cardboard cutouts I'm like. This is this is this year's going to go down as the most fenwick. Example Merka. And I I actually can't wait for like ten years from now when how it was forget about Hollywood. But the point is when the Hollywood heights and when media starts to make movies and dramas I, mean don't be making period pieces about the two thousand twenty about about it'll be bs to you know I. I know. All right. Buddy. That does it right I mean. You know. What? I think of all the stories and the things that that are play out from this but that's more of a more of a big culture thing. So you wanted to get through the fact that that this that there that the. Left has been in their bubble for so long I've talked on your show number times, studies. Tim Pause brought it up. I she gets a citation of this exact study, but the concept distilled trip, and that is that that the Republicans Conservatives Libertarians we tend to get roughly and getting worse now but roughly thirty five percent of our news and culture from the left. You know in other words we're exposed to them, and whether it's because we actively decides the watch the NC. Republicans watch the DNC than Democrats actually would watch the RMC Convention right now thirty five percent we tend to get from the other side you know and some of its some of its again when when you don't mean to you're going to be at the airport and they play CNN they are not fox. News. For instance. Now on the other hand, liberals can to get less than five percent of their news and culture from the other side and so they end there's a lot of reasons there. About it that believes that they think conservative just stupid..

Dr Frank I. Hollywood Donald Trump Franken US extortion anthrax congressman Senate Tim Pause NC CNN pat DNC newell president baseball applebees Russia
"us docker" Discussed on Faith Health & Home

Faith Health & Home

03:02 min | 2 years ago

"us docker" Discussed on Faith Health & Home

"Overall wellbeing, help of children, and that's we're programmed like Alice comes where a child who's been out of school may become disengaged and when they have another encouraging in addition to dip. In the form of a coach who is encouraging, reinforce you message import thing in school and isn't a in a position to be listened to by town and who can influence the child We think that that will play an important role what we've done at the foundation. At the US Soccer Foundation is we've done that we possibly can to crew on to help out community partners, reach children at home, and that ranges everything from virtual sessions to send home work. The kids can do using Qr Code. They can get access to to programming in session that they can do at home and we're preparing for the fall so that no matter what circumstances child or a school district line itself and whether it be. Social distancing home a virtual only socially distant in person. Or just a normal environment we are. We have the provided all about community partners with different. Levels of resources that apply to just about any situation baking encounter. I love that. I love that because we know that our school systems traditionally serve as a key component in that village that's neither to foster a child social and health development and we know that things are changing. All the time with the formats and what what schools are deciding to do and glad that you said that because it is important that school leaders, community leaders and parents all work together to try to adapt as quickly as possible to these changes but also to work as a united front to ensure that we're improving that social in health outcome for our kids in our community. So thank you so much for all of work that. Your Foundation has put in so far to make sure that that happens now on one of the things that you touch the plan. Is How you have set up. The ability for students to connect to other cultures into their mentors on tell us some ways that students can stay connected with their spore coaches even teams, they're on their teammates and their mentor for that emotional. Health, and well being supportive daily through the school year. Yet. So we were in fact. You're listening go to US DOCKER FOUNDATION DOT ORG. And.

US DOCKER FOUNDATION US Soccer Foundation Alice
"us docker" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

07:48 min | 2 years ago

"us docker" Discussed on Cardionerds

"Who are the main ones who get it who do not develop any systolic dysfunction but you can get some diastolic heart failure those patients it's above? What patients who are apple CBO were alternates? Agents I get it can also cause some degree of increase from both risk and probably in some patient populations nations increased blood pressure. So I would say car fills amoebae would never rule out for the disease But FOR CARDIAC AMYLOID. You're never gonNA jump right to it. Says your first option. Ah Because of these concerns. It's just amazing to me. How different prognosis of either type of card amyloidosis is now compared to just a the medical school and I think it's just something that we don't realize enough? How the advances that we have made as a field really impact the lives of the patients that we see on day-to-day eighty something It's really fantastic. It's it's an amazing thing. It's it said patients you know they'll get the diagnosis. The first thing of course we'll do typically go online and read about. That's an unfortunately still most of the read. They think they're going to be dead in six months and `save but for the patients with the most advanced disease when they get get diagnosed thankfully. That's not the case and so nice to be able to quickly dispel those myths when they come into the clinic. They know that was a different era. The actually do have lots of effective treatments. Eight minutes for you. That's wonderful doctor tells I have one question for you. You are a person who has many hats not only. Are you an a wonderful clinician scientist. Educator leader in those are just naming a few but I'm particularly interested in your medical education hat on on the highly successful track. That brought you here today. What got you interested in Graduate Medical Education in? How does one especially one with such a busy career as a cardiovascular clinician Russian scientists become a program director of a residency program? Welt okay so I'd say first off One one of the great things about academic medicine in general is that for people who are interested in various parts of the Tri partake mission of academic take medicine that is clinical care research and education that you can you do have. The opportunity ought to wear multiple including all three of those hats. Should you want and should should that. Should that be of interest to you now. It isn't interested every Some people really. It's the science part that really excites that or it's the clinical part. That really excites them. Much more so than other parts indication part and that's fine that's great for them but one of the Nice things if you do enjoy all three is that that is feasible able and As a as a clinical researcher on it is much more feasible to be able to do that along with other parts of one's career. Much more so than say. Take Atypical. Bench researcher. My own view and this is what I tell. Our residents are medical students. They asked me for advice. Is that It's sort of silly to plot out ones exact career path of the you know. What am I going to be doing? five ten fifteen twenty years down the line Because state will always mock you and you have no idea you know life is going to change what opportunities are going to come up with. Your interests are gonNA chain etc in fact amyloidosis was something that I only became interested ads really in the last year year and a half of fellowship and had never been an interest four then on and if you would ask me going into fellowship Y- do you see amyloidosis. Being part of your career never would have I. I was focusing another from a research aside completely different area at the time. I'm so you never know So what I would say. From an education standpoint is that similarly can't let's say okay in five years I'm going to be program director among other reasons the hell out of this is just serendipity the opportunity coming up at the right time time that alliance for you and makes somebody thinks of you and make sense for career wise et Cetera. Rather I would say that for any any listeners who might be interested in education being a part of their career. That's the thing to do when one joins the ones joining the faculty is at the beginning. You've just got to do it. You're not likely to be given vast swaths of protected time to do it but the good news is is that not that many people really want to spend that much time doing it as part of their career in a Lotta people in academic medicine. They enjoy teaching students or residents or fellows when when they're on rounds or whatnot but beyond that it's not acting for the there are people who do most people don't and If you are somebody who really does enjoy enjoy that then go to the residency program director or the fellowship director or the clerkship director whomever and put yourself forward as somebody who is interested listed them to say well look when opportunities. Come up to give talks to To lead physical diagnosis sessions to X Y and Z to come to reporters reporters at a schedule. Whatever it may be and just be out there and then has positions do come up and it may not be it may be in a clerkship it may be in a fellowship navy reds super whatever? It may be disposition. Come up if you're somebody who was passionate about. Its and who's been doing it. Then they will think about you. Now you out will actually get real career support support for it. And that's really the the pathway personally for me I really do enjoy all three of those aspects of my career. I would not want to to give up any of them. And that's again. The great thing about about academic medicine is that you can't have. That's really amazing. To hear not gonNA tell us I've noticed. I never have heard a leader talk about their path. The concepts off serendipity an opportunity always come up but I just I know I can only imagine how much passion and initiative to seize those opportunities or just as essential in a unit before we end at like to convey a very heartfelt hellos from two of my stellar co fellows grant Henderson Allen Qian who of course you'll residents in the past and are definitely keeping up Stanford good name here. They're brilliant in hard work as fellows so so Alan wrote to us. That doctor tells has clearly someone who's incredibly invested in the residency program and cares deeply about the wellbeing and success of his trainees. I I myself have reached out to him on several occasions for help. In each time I received advice that was prompt personalized comprehensive and extremely high yield. Despite how busy he is. He always seems to prioritize his residence at the top. I know many others who feel the same way. Granderson wrote to US docker would tell us is great in the CCU. Each morning rounds are meticulously fashioned lecture on Cardiac Physiology Human Dynamics pharmacology and clinical decision making tailored to each each patient. These lectures of course are not meticulously. Fashion are are somehow developed on the fly the teaching wry wit and storytelling that accompanies each you. Patient presentation makes his round delightful in edifying. It's hard to spend a couple of freaks running with him in the Cu and not wanting to become a cardiologist or at least a deeply deeply commission. So that tells you've clearly taught and inspired generations Stanford trainees and we want to thank you for doing the same for US Cardi innards today. It's exceptionally optionally kind of you and and both of you and and of Grant and Alan. And I'm so happy that we've been able to Send are superb Stanford residents sewer secret programs around the country and thanks for the invitation the opportunity to to join into that.

program director amyloidosis Stanford US diastolic heart failure Alan researcher amoebae apple Cardiac Physiology Human Dynam CBO scientist Granderson Henderson Allen Qian clerkship director Grant fellowship director
"us docker" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

09:50 min | 2 years ago

"us docker" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"This book that he wrote under beds is known today as green eggs and ham I was thinking there's a there's a neat coincidence here with me as this conversation with Bennett cerf when they make that bet for what fifty dollars right it works out to a dollar a word which I thought was I don't know if that's on purpose pretty neat and I think a fifty dollar bet back then would have been a couple hundred Bucks now right three hundred Bucks maybe yeah a little close maybe a little closer to four how okay but it but yet so it's it's still a significant amount of money but to this guy who's a bestselling author now it's not like a make or break thing as far as bank accounts can do you know where where this falls in the in the Dr Seuss bibliography sort of mid career this was just his nineteen sixty when the better Kerr's so that's right after this three years after cat in the hat okay so is relatively early yes yes for sure and so when he writes this book we can only imagine that it's a little less of a laborious process because he's already been through it before with cat in the hat yes this is like a little bit more challenging right this is yeah like you know even limiting is is a verbal palette even more and yet so we mentioned that this has a one of the brilliant things about this book is it does actually have a plot that you can follow you know what I mean there's some tension in there what what's the plot Miller our protagonist is named Sam I am he is Sam Sam he is well I mean and there's him right and then there's this other character who is due goes nameless and he sort of a sad sack and a fellow Husam keeps trying to force him to eat green eggs and ham and he perceives to go through these various scenarios has our buddy the Questor would say there we go and the guy just keeps leaving running away from is actually kind of us docker situation because the nameless character is literally trying to escape this Sam I am it keeps popping up with green eggs and ham you know and then he's like you know would you do it on a house a car a tree with all these different things with a mouse with a mouse change the scene and right exactly and at the end of the day there there is that you know they're surrounded by the carnage that's been caused by this dude literally trying to run from for his life from this psychotic Sam I am character he really is if you look back at the book now Sam I am is very sinister he goes hard because ham yeah it really does yeah and and green eggs and at the end the moral of the story is the name was grumpy dude eats the green eggs and ham right Sam if you will let me be I will try them you will see and then he tries them and say I like green eggs and ham I do I like them Sam I am and then it goes on and the refrain slips yep and now he's going to do it all those places bring the mouse a fox you say this green eggs and ham with anything but I know you can only be a fox a mouse and what else of goat goats yeah that's weird because if you look at the way what when things really impressive about this is if you look at just the lyrics were the poetry itself typed out it's four pages long which surprised me is four pages fifty words that's right off it's all about placements like a comic book I mean a lot of these things are like graphic novels my the text is very much incorporated into the design and you know let's not forget his road this text Anne drew all the images and he's single handedly responsible for creating these worlds which are very uniquely ham you know I think is is a pretty interesting artists kind of a renaissance man in that way I also think it's funny that both ham and goat both have modern day acronym equivalents and crunk you know I think he was on to something I think he was too we should we should do a deep dive read into the works of Dr Seuss we should also mention by the way the yes Dr Seuss did sixteen this wasn't like a cat in the hat thing we went a little over his word count he managed to make a coherent story with only fifty words he turned it around really quickly it was published on August twelfth nineteen sixty and it became his best selling book you know it's purposely meant for beginning readers right but there is one one twist to the story that I find the whole area is just because of its petty nature is a couple of good to us okay well here's one anything this the question that's on a lot of our minds right now what happened to the bet it turns out Bennett cerf didn't pay up at all sure could use a co founder Random House it's not like he was hurting for the scratch did they publish the book yes yes they did nor Random House and the living books company so it stands to reason that this did not only didn't pay us he benefited from it so double cheapskate yeah massive benefits what what's when you're twice as a couple of other good with one of them is that there were some pretty bad reviews for this book specifically from some children's librarians the New York Public Library actually had a card catalog of hand typed children's book reviews by their librarian staff in here is a choice exert from one of these reviews Sam I am won't eat green eggs and ham until after many pages of learning words he tries them book is typical of seriously and his output being as prolific as it is it's alarming to think of the onslaught that can ensue if these books are continually added to the collection is the best there must be better ways of teaching a child to read than this not recommended I I went to it was it was strange because we see this kind of harsh reviewing repeated it's a cyclical thing in children's literature right like cloudy with a chance of meatballs also got some shade thrown out I think there was an issue with it being like not vegan friendly and that's like more of like our PC police kind of situation that we're living in right now I there's a good one here band that you told me about where a federal judge actually reference this work in an opinion an official judicial opinions yes it's true in two thousand and seven a US District Court judge named James Muir had received a hard boiled egg in the mail from an inmate the inmate was sending this hard boiled egg through the post to protest his diet while he was incarcerated the judge ordered the ag destroyed with the following with the following language in his order I do not like eggs in the file I do not like them in any style I will not take them fried or boiled I will not take them poached or broiled I will not take them soft or scrambled despite an argument well rambled no fan I am of the egg at hand destroy that AG to day to day to day I say without delay judge must had a long week he's a real character this week you know what we could also do an episode on is our judge rulings because there have been judges to respond with poetry sometimes a very serious situations and there have been judges who but because they have complete jurisdiction and impose some really weird unorthodox penalties for small crimes yeah that could be enthusiasm as ever so were Larry has to wear the sandwich board with the like I still forks from restaurant or whatever and starlet or punishment yeah well that's the thing yeah yeah and the this is just one aspect of the tremendous influence the green eggs and ham specifically has had on modern culture I think now it's in sixty different formats it's in a multitude of languages which confuses me because surely there would be some languages where it's more difficult to do that story just because a sentence structure or something right yeah it does seem that way we'll still they they pulled it off I wonder I would love to have a copy three eggs and ham in a different language because it would help me learn that language pretty easily right fifty words of it at least yeah well you would have the look up look up first graders grasp now last kindergarten maybe the if if you know and if you so desired you could potentially use the works of doctors use to learn Latin even though it's sort of the incorrectly said the Latin is a dead language but you can definitely find different books that are translated into Latin but here's the thing it's hard to translate this kind of stylized writing like Dr Seuss in into a language like that is in them yeah according to Terence ton Berg who's been teaching Latin for decades and decades green eggs and ham was very difficult to translate he and his spouse Jennifer had already translated several children's books into Latin and they tackled green eggs and ham with the title being can help me out with the lead here and all oh boy variant over there at with lots of exclamation marks the the timbre X. have also translated other Dr Seuss books specifically but they said this wouldn't was one of the toughest because of the simplified language and the short length but it's worth doing because it gives Latin more contemporary feel and it feels less like a dead language exactly.

Bennett fifty dollars fifty dollar three years
"us docker" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

09:51 min | 3 years ago

"us docker" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"This book that he wrote under beds is known today as green eggs and ham I was thinking there's a there's a neat coincidence here with me as this conversation with Bennett cerf when they make that bet for what fifty dollars right it works out to a dollar a word which I thought was I don't know if that's on purpose pretty neat and I think a fifty dollar bet back then would have been a couple hundred Bucks now right three hundred Bucks maybe yeah a little close maybe a little closer for home okay but but yes so it's it's still a significant amount of money but to this guy who's a bestselling author now it's not like a make or break thing as far as the bank accounts can do you know where where this falls in the in the Dr Seuss bibliography this sort of mid career this was a this is nineteen sixty when the bad occurs so that's right after this three years after cat in the hat cases relatively early yes yes for sure and so when he writes this book we can only imagine that it's a little less of a laborious process because he's already been through it before with cat in the hat yes this is like a little bit more challenging right this is yeah like you know even with limiting is is a verbal palette even more yes so we mentioned that this has a well one of the brilliant things about this book is it does actually have a plot that you can follow you know what I mean there's some tension in there what what's the plot Miller our protagonist is named Sam I am he is Sam Sam he is well I yeah and then as him right and then there's this other character who is due goes nameless and he sort of a sad sack kind of fellow who Sam keeps trying to force him to eat green eggs and ham and he perceives to go through these various scenarios has our buddy the Questor would say if we go and the guy just keeps leaving running away from its actually kind of us docker situation because the nameless character is literally trying to escape the Sam I am it keeps popping up with green eggs and ham you know and then he's like you know would you do it on a house a car a tree with all these different things with a mouse with a mouse change the scenery for exactly exactly and at the end of the day there there is that you know they're surrounded by the carnage that's been caused by this dude literally trying to run for for his life from this psychotic Sam I am character I mean really if you look back at the book now Sam I am is very sinister he goes hard exam yeah it really does yeah and and green eggs and at the end the moral of the story is the name was grumpy dude eats the green eggs and ham right Sam if you will let me be I will try them you will see and then he tries them and say I like green eggs and ham I do I like them Sam I am and then it goes on the refrain slips yeah and now he's not want to do it all those places bring the mouse a fox you say this green eggs and ham with anything but I know you can only be a fox amounts and what else of goat goat yeah it's weird because if you look at the way what one thing is really impressive about this is if you look at just the lyrics were the poetry itself typed out it's four pages long which surprised me is four pages fifty words that's right it's all about placements like a comic book I mean a lot of these things are like graphic novels my the text is very much incorporated into the design and you know let's not forget his road this text Anne drew all the images and he's single handedly responsible for creating these worlds which are very uniquely ham you know I think he's he's pretty interesting artists kind of a renaissance man in that way I also think it's funny that both ham and goat both have modern day acronym equivalents and crunk you know I think he was on to something I think he was too we should we should do a deep dive read into the works of Dr Seuss we should also mention by the way the yes Dr Seuss did sixteen this wasn't like a cat in the hat thing we went a little over his word count he managed to make a coherent story with only fifty words he turned it around really quickly it was published on August twelfth nineteen sixty and it became his best selling book you know it's purposely meant for beginning readers right but there is one one twist to the story that I find the whole area is just because of its petty nature is a couple of good to us okay well here's one I think this the question that's on a lot of our minds right now what happened to the bet it turns out didn't pay up at all sure could use a cofounder random house's knowing he was hurting for the scratch did they publish the book yes yes they did nor Random House and the living books company so it stands to reason that this did not only didn't pay us he benefited from it so he's double cheapskate yeah massive benefits what what's when you're twice as a couple of other good way yeah one of them is that there were some pretty bad reviews for this book specifically from some children's librarians the New York Public Library actually had a card catalog of hand typed children's book reviews by their librarian staff and here is a choice exert from one of these reviews I am I am won't eat green eggs and ham until after many pages of learning words he tries them book is typical of seriously and his output being as prolific as it is it's alarming to think of the onslaught that can suit these books are continually added the collection is the best there must be better ways of teaching a child to read than this not recommended I I went to it was it was strange because we see this kind of harsh reviewing repeated it's a cyclical thing in children's literature right like cloudy with a chance of meatballs also got some shade thrown out I think there was an issue with it being like not vegan friendly and it's like more of like our PC police kind of situation that we're living in right now I there's a good one here band that you told me about where a federal judge actually reference this work in an opinion an official judicial opinions yes it's true in two thousand and seven a US District Court judge named James Muir had received a hard boiled egg in the mail from an inmate the inmate was sending this hard boiled egg through the post to protest his diet while he was incarcerated the judge ordered the egg destroyed with the following with the following language in his order I do not like eggs in the file I do not like them in any style I will not take them fried or boiled I will not take them poached or broiled I will not take them software scrambled despite an argument well rambled no fan I am of the egg at hand destroy that a two day to day to day I say without delay judge must they had a long week he's a real character we you know what we could also do an episode on is our judge rulings because there have been judges to respond with poetry sometimes in very serious situations and there have been judges who because they have complete jurisdiction and impose some really weird unorthodox penalties for small crimes yeah the current is yes I'm as I'm so were Larry has to wear the sandwich board with the I think I still forks from restaurant or whatever and starlet or punishment yeah well that's the thing yeah yeah and the this is just one aspect of the tremendous influence the green eggs and ham specifically has had on modern culture I think now it's in sixty different formats it's in a multitude of languages which confuses me because surely there would be some languages where it's more difficult to do that story just because a sentence structure or something right yeah it does seem that way we'll still they they pulled it off I wanna I would love to have a copy creates an him in a different language because it would help me learn that language pretty easily right fifty words of it at least yeah well you know you have the look of the cubs first graders grasp now last kindergarten maybe the AP yeah and if you so desired you could potentially use the works of doctors use to learn Latin even though it's sort of incorrectly said the Latin is a dead language but you can definitely find different books that are translated into Latin but here's the thing it's hard to translate this kind of stylized writing like Dr Seuss in into a language like that is in them yeah according to Terence ton Berg who's been teaching Latin for decades and decades green eggs and ham was very difficult to translate he and his spouse Jennifer had already translated several children's books into Latin and the tackled green eggs and ham with the title being can help me out with the lead here and all oh boy very end over there at with lots of exclamation marks the the timbre X. have also translated other Dr Seuss books specifically but they said this wouldn't was one of the toughest because of the simplified language and the short length but it's worth doing because it gives Latin a more contemporary feel and it feels less like a dead language exactly.

"us docker" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

09:51 min | 3 years ago

"us docker" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"This book that he wrote on of bats is known today as green eggs and ham I was thinking there's a there's a neat coincidence here with me as this conversation with Bennett cerf. when they make that bet for what fifty dollars right it works out to a dollar a word. that was I don't know if that's on purpose pretty neat and I think a fifty dollar bet back then would have been a couple hundred Bucks now three hundred Bucks maybe yeah a little close maybe we'll closer for home okay but it but yet so it's it's still a significant amount of money but to this guy who's a bestselling author now it's not like a make or break thing as far as bank accounts can do you know where where this falls in the in the Dr Seuss bibliography sort of mid career this was a this is nineteen sixty when the bed occurs to that's right after this three years after cat in the hat cases relatively early yes yes for sure and so when he writes this book we can only imagine that it's a little less of a laborious process because he's already been through it before with cat in the hat yes this is like a little bit more challenging right this is yeah like you know even limiting is is a verbal palette even more and yet so we mentioned that this has a one of the brilliant things about this book is it does actually have a plot that you can follow you know what I mean there's some tension in there what what's the plot Miller our protagonist is named Sam I am he is Sam Sam he is. well I yeah and there's him right and then there's this other character who is due goes nameless and he sort of a sad sack and a fellow who's Sam keeps trying to force him to eat green eggs and ham and he perceives to go through these various scenarios has our buddy the Questor would say there we go and the guy just keeps leaving running away from its actually kind of us docker situation because the nameless character is literally trying to escape the Sam I am it keeps popping up with green eggs and ham you know and then he's like you know would you do it on a house a car a tree. with all these different things with a mouse with a mouse change this scene in right exactly and at the end of the day there there's the you know they're surrounded by the carnage that's been caused by this dude literally trying to run for for his life from this iconic Sam I am character I mean really if you look back at the book now Sam I am is very sinister he goes hard exam yeah it really does yeah and and green eggs and at the end the moral of the story is the name was grumpy dude eats the green eggs and ham. right Sam if you will let me be I will try them you will see and then he tries them and say I like green eggs and ham I do I like them Sam I am and then it goes on and the refrain slips yeah and now he's probably want to do it and all those places bring the mouse. a fox you say this green eggs and ham with anything but I know you can only be a fox a mouse and what else of goat goats yeah it's weird because if you look at the way what when things really impressive about this is if you look at just the lyrics were the poetry itself typed out it's four pages long which surprised me is four pages fifty words that's right off it's all about placements like a comic book I mean a lot of these things are like graphic novels my the text is very much incorporated into the design and you know let's not forget his road this text any drew all the images and he's single handedly responsible for creating these worlds which are very uniquely ham you know I think he's he's pretty interesting artists kind of a renaissance man in that way I also think it's funny that both ham and goat both have modern day acronym equivalents and crunk you know I think he was on to something I think he was too we should we should do a deep dive read into the works of Dr Seuss we should also mention by the way the yes Dr Seuss did sixteen this wasn't like a cat in the hat thing we went a little over his word count he managed to make a coherent story with only fifty words he turned it around really quickly it was published on August twelfth nineteen sixty and it became his best selling book you know it's purposely meant for beginning readers right but there is one one twist to the story that I find hello areas just because of its petty nature is a couple of good twist okay well here's one anything this the question that's on a lot of our minds right now what happened to the bet it turns out business. didn't pay up at all sure could use a co founder Random House it's not like he was hurting for the scratch did they publish the book yes yes they did nor Random House and the living books company so it stands to reason that this did not only didn't pay us he benefited from it so he's the double cheapskate yeah massive benefits what what's when you're twice as a couple of other good way one of them is that there were some pretty bad reviews for this but specifically from some children's librarians the New York Public Library actually had a card catalog of hand typed children's book reviews by their librarian staff and here is a choice exert from one of these reviews. Sam I am won't eat green eggs and ham until after many pages of learning words he tries them book is typical of seriously and his output being as prolific as it is it's alarming to think of the onslaught that can ensue if these books are continually added the collection is the best there must be better ways of teaching a child to read than this not recommended I yeah I went to it was it was strange because we see this kind of harsh reviewing repeated it's a cyclical thing in children's literature right like cloudy with a chance of meatballs also got some shade thrown out I think there was an issue with it being like not vegan friendly and it's like more of like our PC police kind of situation that we're living in right now I there's a good one here band that you told me about where a federal judge actually reference this work in an opinion a a a an official judicial opinions yes it's true in two thousand and seven a US District Court judge named changed in your head received a hard boiled egg in the mail from an inmate the inmate was sending this hard boiled egg through the post to protest his diet while he was incarcerated the judge ordered the egg destroyed with the following with the following language in his. order I do not like eggs in the file I do not like them in any style I will not take them fried or boiled I will not take them poached or broiled I will not take them soft or scrambled despite an argument well rambled no fan I am of the egg at hand destroy that AG to day to day to day I say without delay judge must they had a long week he's a real character we you know what we could also do an episode on bizarre judge rulings because there have been judges to respond with poetry sometimes a very serious situations and there have been judges who because they have complete jurisdiction and impose some really weird unorthodox penalties for a small crimes yeah that could be enthusiasm as I'm so were Larry has to wear the sandwich board with the I. still works from restaurant or whatever S. R. letter punishment ugly I call and that's the thing yeah yeah and the this is just one aspect of the tremendous influence the green eggs and ham specifically has had on modern culture I think now it's in sixty different formats it's in a multitude of languages which confuses me because surely there would be some languages where it's more difficult to do that story just because a sentence structure or something right yeah it does seem that way well still they they pulled it off I won I would love to have a copy tree eggs and ham in a different language because it would help me learn that language pretty easily right fifty words of it at least yeah well you know you have the like a macabre first graders grasp now last kindergarten maybe the AP yeah and if you so desired you could potentially use the works of doctors use to learn Latin even though it's sort of incorrectly said the Latin is a dead language but you can definitely find de. books that are translated into Latin but here's the thing it's hard to translate this kind of stylized writing like Dr Seuss in into a language like that isn't it yeah according to Terence ton Berg who's been teaching Latin for decades and decades green eggs and ham was very difficult to translate he and his spouse Jennifer had already translated several children's books into Latin and they tackled green eggs and ham with the title being can help me out with the lead here and all oh boy very and over there at. with lots of exclamation marks the. the timbre X. have also translated other Dr Seuss books specifically but they said this wouldn't was one of the toughest because of the simplified language and the short length but it's worth doing because it gives Latin a more contemporary feel and it feels less like a dead language exactly..

Sam Bennett cerf. fifty dollars fifty dollar three years
"us docker" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

10:02 min | 3 years ago

"us docker" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"The ridiculous three podcast this book that he wrote under bets is known today as green eggs and ham I was thinking there's a there's a neat coincidence here with me as this conversation with Bennett cerf when they make that bet for what fifty dollars right it works out to a dollar a word that was I don't know if that's on purpose pretty neat a fifty dollar bet back then would have been a couple hundred Bucks now three hundred Bucks maybe yeah a little close maybe a little closer for home okay but it but yes so it's it's still a significant amount of money but to this guy who's a bestselling author now it's not like a make or break thing as far as the bank accounts can do you know where where this falls in the in the Dr Seuss bibliography sort of mid career this was a this is nineteen sixty when the bad occurs so that's right after this three years after cat in the hat okay so is relatively early yes yes for sure and so when he writes this book we can only imagine that it's a little less of a laborious process because he's already been through it before with cat in the hat yeah I said this is like a little bit more challenging right this is yeah like you know even limiting his is a verbal palette even more and yet so we mentioned that this has a well one of the brilliant things about this book is it does actually have a plot that you can follow you know what I mean there's some tension in there what what's the plot Miller our protagonist is named Sam I am he is Sam Sam he is well I yeah and then as him right and then there's this other character who is due goes nameless and he sort of a sad sack and a fellow who's Sam keeps trying to force him to eat green eggs and ham and he perceives to go through these various scenarios has our buddy the Questor would say there we go and the guy just keeps leaving running away from its actually kind of us docker situation because the nameless character is literally trying to escape the Sam I am it keeps popping up with green eggs and ham you know and then he's like you know would you do it on a house a car a tree with all these different things with a mouse with a mouse change the scenery and at the end of the day there there's the you know they're surrounded by the carnage that's been caused by this dude literally trying to run from for his life from the psychotic Sam I am character I mean really if you look back at the book now Sam I am is very sinister he goes horribly list here he goes ham yeah it really does yeah and and green eggs and at the end the moral of the story is the name was grumpy dude eats the green eggs and ham right Sam if you will let me be I will try them you will see and then he tries them and say I like green eggs and ham I do I like them Sam I am and then it goes on the refrain slips yep and now he's going to do it all the places bring the mouse a fox you say this green eggs and ham with anything but I know you can only be a fox a mouse and what else of goat goat yeah it's weird because if you look at the way what one thing is really impressive about this is if you look at just the lyrics were the poetry itself typed out each four pages long which surprised me is four pages fifty words that's right it's all about placements like a comic book I mean a lot of these things are like graphic novels my the text is very much incorporated into the design and you know let's not forget his road this text Anne drew all the images and he's single handedly responsible for creating these worlds which are very uniquely him you know I think is is a pretty interesting artists come a renaissance man in that way I also think it's funny that both ham and goat both have modern day acronym equivalents and crunk you know I think he was on to something I think he was too we should we should do a deep dive read into the works of Dr Seuss we should also mention by the way the yes Dr Seuss did sixteen this wasn't like a cat in the hat thing we went a little over his word count he managed to make a coherent story with only fifty words he turned it around really quickly it was published on August twelfth nineteen sixty and it became his best selling book you know it's purposely meant for beginning readers right but there is one one twist to the story that I find the whole area is just because of its petty nature is a couple of good question okay well here's one I think this the question that's on a lot of our minds right now what happened to the bet it turns out the sheriff didn't pay up at all sure could use a co founder random house's knowing he was hurting for the scratch did they publish the book yes yes they did nor Random House and the living books company so it stands to reason that this do not only didn't pay us he benefited from it so double cheapskate yeah massive benefits what what's one your Twitter is a couple of other good with one of them is that there were some pretty bad reviews for this book specifically from some children's librarians the New York Public Library actually had a card catalog of hand typed children's book reviews by their librarian staff in here is a choice exert from one of these reviews Sam I am won't eat green eggs and ham until after many pages of learning words he tries them book is typical of seriously and his output being as prolific as it is it's alarming to think of the onslaught that can ensue if these books are continually added the collection is the best there must be better ways of teaching a child to read than this not recommended I yeah I went to it was it was strange because we see this kind of harsh reviewing repeated it's a cyclical thing in children's literature right like cloudy with a chance of meatballs also got some shade thrown out I think there was an issue with it being like not vegan friendly and it's like more of like our PC police kind of situation that we're living in right now I there's a good one here band that you told me about where a federal judge actually reference this work in an opinion a a a an official judicial opinions yes it's true in two thousand and seven a US District Court judge named James Muir had received a hard boiled egg in the mail from an inmate the inmate was sending this hard boiled egg through the post to protest his diet while he was incarcerated the judge ordered the egg destroyed with the following with the following language in his order I do not like eggs in the file I do not like them in any style I will not take them fried or boiled I will not take them poached or broiled I will not take them soft or scrambled despite an argument well rambled no fan I am of the egg at hand destroy that AG to day to day to day I say without delay judge must they had a long week he's a real character we you know what we could also do an episode on czar judge rulings because there have been judges to respond with poetry sometimes a very serious situations and there have been judges who but because they have complete jurisdiction and impose some really weird unorthodox penalties for small crimes yeah that could be enthusiasm as I'm so were Larry has to wear the sandwich board with the like I still forks from restaurant or whatever S. R. letter punishment ugly I call and that's the thing yeah yeah and the this is just one aspect of the tremendous influence the green eggs and ham specifically has had on modern culture I think now it's in sixty different formats it's in a multitude of languages which confuses me because surely there would be some languages where it's more difficult to do that story just because a sentence structure or something right yeah it does seem that way well still they they pulled it off I wanna I would love to have a copy creates an him in a different language because it would help me learn that language pretty easily right fifty words of it at least yeah well you would have the look up look up first graders grasp now last kindergarten maybe the AP yeah and if you so desired you could potentially use the works of doctors use to learn Latin even though it's sort of incorrectly said the Latin is a dead language but you can definitely find different books that are translated into Latin but here's the thing it's hard to translate this kind of stylized writing like Dr Seuss in into a language like that isn't it yeah according to Terence ton Berg who's been teaching Latin for decades and decades green eggs and ham was very difficult to translate he and his spouse Jennifer had already translated several children's books into Latin and they tackled green eggs and ham with the title being can help me out with the lead here and all oh boy there and vaak Verrett with lots of exclamation marks the the timbre X. have also translated other Dr Seuss books specifically but they said this wouldn't was one of the toughest because of the simplified language and the short length but it's worth doing because it gives Latin a more contemporary feel and it feels less like a dead language exactly when.

Bennett fifty dollars fifty dollar three years
"us docker" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

10:07 min | 3 years ago

"us docker" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"This book that he wrote on of bats is known today as green eggs and ham I was thinking there's a there's a neat coincidence here when he has this conversation with Bennett cerf when they make that bet for what fifty dollars right it works out to a dollar a word which I thought was I don't know if that's on purpose it's pretty neat a fifty dollar bet back then would have been a couple hundred Bucks now three hundred Bucks maybe yeah a little close maybe a little closer to four okay but it begins to it's it's still a significant amount of money but to this guy who's a bestselling author now it's not like a make or break thing as far as bank accounts can do you know where where this falls in the in the Dr Seuss bibliography sort of mid career this was this is nineteen sixty when the bed occurs so that's right after this three years after cat in the hat cases relatively early yes yes for sure and so when he writes this book we can only imagine that it's a little less of a laborious process because he's already been through it before with cat in the hat yeah except this is like a little bit more challenging right this is yeah like you know even limiting is is a verbal palette even more yes so we mentioned that this has a we one of the brilliant things about this book is it does actually have a plot that you can follow you know what I mean there's some tension in there what what's the plot Miller our protagonist is named Sam I am he is Sam Sam he is well I yeah and it is him right and then there's this other character who is due goes nameless and he sort of sad sack and a fellow who's Sam keeps trying to force him to eat green eggs and ham and he perceives to go through these various scenarios has our buddy the Questor would say there we go and the guy just keeps leaving running away from its actually kind of us docker situation because the nameless character is literally trying to escape this Sam I am it keeps popping up with green eggs and ham you know and then he's like you know would you do it on a house a car a tree with all these different things with a mouse with a mouse change this scene in right exactly and at the end of the day there there's the you know they're surrounded by the carnage that's been caused by this dude literally trying to run from for his life from the psychotic Sam I am character I mean really if you look back at the book now Sam I am is very sinister he goes hard because ham yeah it really does yeah and and green eggs and at the end the moral of the story is the name was grumpy dude eats the green eggs and ham right Sam if you will let me be I will try them you will see and then he tries them and say Hey I like green eggs and ham I do I like them Sam I am and then it goes on and the refrain slips yeah and now he's going to do it all those places bring the mouse a fox you say this green eggs and ham with anything but I know you can only be a fox a mouse and what else of goat goats yeah it's weird because if you look at the way what one thing is really impressive about this is if you look at just the lyrics were the poetry itself typed out it's four pages long which surprised me is four pages fifty words that's right off it's all about placements like a comic book I mean a lot of these things are like graphic novels my the text is very much incorporated into the design and you know let's not forget suse road this text Anne drew all the images and he's single handedly responsible for creating these worlds which are very uniquely ham you know I think is is a pretty interesting artists kind of a renaissance man in that way I also think it's funny that both ham and goat both have modern day acronym equivalents and crunk you know I think he was on to something I think he was too we should we should do a deep dive read into the works of Dr Seuss we should also mention by the way the yes Dr Seuss did sixteen this wasn't like a cat in the hat thing we went a little over his word count he managed to make a coherent story with only fifty words he turned it around really quickly it was published on August twelfth nineteen sixty and it became his best selling book you know it's purposely meant for beginning readers right but there is one one twist to the story that I find the whole area is just because of its petty nature is a couple of good question I wonder years okay well here's one I think this the question that's on a lot of our minds right now what happened to the bet it turns out it Sir didn't pay up at all sure could use a cofounder random houses no he was hurting for the scratch did they publish the book yes yes they did nor Random House and the living books company so it stands to reason that this did not only didn't pay us he benefited from it so he's the double cheapskate yeah massive benefits what what's one your Twitter is a couple of other good way one of them is that there were some pretty bad reviews for this book specifically from some children's librarians the New York Public Library actually had a card catalog of hand typed children's book reviews by there might be and staff and here is a choice exert from one of these reviews Sam I am won't eat green eggs and ham until after many pages of learning words he tries them book is typical of seriously and his output being as prolific as it is it's alarming to think of the onslaught that can suit these books are continually added the collection is the best there must be better ways of teaching a child to read than this not recommended I I went to it was it was strange because we see this kind of harsh reviewing repeated it's a cyclical thing in children's literature right like cloudy with a chance of meatballs also got some shade thrown out I think there was an issue with it being like not vegan friendly I mean it's like more of like our PC police kind of situation that we're living in right now I there's a good one here band that you told me about where a federal judge actually reference this work in an opinion a a a an official judicial opinions yes it's true in two thousand and seven a US District Court judge named James Muir had received a hard boiled egg in the mail from an inmate the inmate was sending this hard boiled egg through the post to protest his diet while he was incarcerated the judge ordered the egg destroyed with the following with the following language in his order I do not like eggs in the file I do not like them in any style I will not take them fried or boiled I will not take them poached or broiled I will not take them soft or scrambled despite an argument well rambled no fan I am of the egg at hand destroy that AG to day to day to day I say without delay judge must they had a long week he's a real character we you know what we could also do an episode on bizarre judge rulings because there have been judges to respond with poetry sometimes a very serious situations and there have been judges who but because they have complete jurisdiction and impose some really weird unorthodox penalties for small crimes yeah that could be enthusiasm as I was so were Larry has to wear the sandwich board with the like I still forks from restaurant or whatever and starlet or punishment yeah well that's the thing yeah yeah and the this is just one aspect of the tremendous influence the green eggs and ham specifically has had on modern culture I think now it's in sixty different formats it's in a multitude of languages which confuses me because surely there would be some languages where it's more difficult to do that story just because a sentence structure or something right yeah it does seem that way we'll still they they pulled it off I wanna I would love to have a copy creates an him in a different language because it would help me learn that language pretty easily right fifty words of it at least yeah well you know you have the like a book of first graders grasp now last kindergarten yeah and if you so desired you could potentially use the works of doctors use to learn Latin even though it's sort of incorrectly said the Latin is a dead language but you can definitely find diff books that are translated into Latin but here's the thing it's hard to translate this kind of stylized writing like Dr Seuss in into a language like that isn't it yeah according to Terence ton Berg who's been teaching Latin for decades and decades green eggs and ham was very difficult to translate he and his spouse Jennifer had already translated several children's books into Latin and they tackled green eggs and ham with the title being can help me out with the lead here and all oh boy their end over there at with lots of exclamation marks the the timbre X. have also translated other Dr Seuss books specifically but they said this wouldn't was one of the toughest because of the simplified language and the short length but it's worth doing because it gives Latin a more contemporary feel and it feels less like a dead language exactly everyone breaking news Lester Holt are you afraid to Ron is playing with fire the most trusted TV news anchor in America here in Normandy hundreds gathered to honor the heroes this is what it means to be American evenings on your local NBC station.

Bennett fifty dollars fifty dollar three years
"us docker" Discussed on Caught Offside

Caught Offside

04:49 min | 3 years ago

"us docker" Discussed on Caught Offside

"And there are a lot of things that happened that were unacceptable the weight, obviously, a big part of it. But also the idea that Berhalter was the only candidate yet for them, which I think is not in Gregg Berhalter interest. Because when you have a guy like Julian Lopa Taghi come to you and say, I'm interested in the job, and he did do this and. The response is and they haven't named coach yet the response from US Docker is we're good. We're too far along the process to even doing interview. That's crazy. That's absolutely crazy to me. Yeah. I mean, we remember we were talking about how it just felt like they had boxed themselves in with this arbitrary set of qualifications. You know has to speak English. It just talked to Martina would have been a good candidate. Yeah. Why not interview him? I mean, he was not interviewed in the end. There were three people who were actually who got four interviews. So it was Gregg Berhalter Oscar Paret and one still unnamed I think Dutch is what it sounded like from Ernie Stewart said I'd like to actually find out who this was who said bore Frank Deboer, one of the divorce could be actually I it's less likely that because what what Stewart said at the press conference was that he was notified by this person that he had a job. So this. Was last fall before divorce was hired by land. So I presume that person would be Dutch. There's very much a Dutch influence in US soccer right now. And so I'd like to find out who that person is. But it's crazy to me why you wouldn't speak have formal interviews with other people. I think any process where you're making an important higher. It's important to find out what people's ideas would be into learn more from people you if you're Ernie Stewart, you may not know very well. I I missed defied by grandma's. I'm mystified by this. What exactly is Ernie Stewart's job because that is not very clear to me. And even when he's being pressed on it by your colleague, Alexi Lalas. It was very vague middle-management speak. I'm not sure what is his rule. So I agree with you on that. I think went Alexi asked Stewart on national television. What do you do? Their response wasn't good. It was it was very mealy mouthed, blah. Nothing stuff. Yeah. And I think that's a worrying sign. On paper his job is as the general manager of the US men's national team. He is the guy in charge of hiring the national team coach. And then he's in charge like supposedly like organizational stuff involving the national team. What we do know. Specifically is he is not in charge of the US youth national teams. Okay. It sounds like even though before he said he was not in charge of hiring the Olympic coach he may actually be in charge of hiring the Olympic coach. Now. I mean, I was joking with people or any Stewart should have announced his resignation the second they hired. All my work is done. Yeah. Yeah. Now, keep in mind that this new job part of the requirement for the US coach is that he lived in Chicago and basically work out of the same office at US soccer with Ernie Stewart in so then. Then the question becomes what are those daily things going to be that Ernie Stewart is working? You you hear the collaboration? Yeah. These days. And so, but we heard a mad thing about style of play. So Ernie would dictate the style of play and the manager would fall under those parameter that that doesn't work. I mean, I think what was was. Stewart talking to people trying to figure out what is the style. Generally that we would like to play on the US men's national team. I will now hire a coach who fits that in then the coach decides the coach the coach, right? So and, but I think the way Stewart was trying to explain publicly is that helped him to winnow out the candidates if he felt like this is not this coach is associated with a style that we don't really have the players to play or wanna play was price. An issue was cost. An issue was was an I'm not not disparaging Barak. But was there? Also, a criteria are a bandwidth for how much money there will be some..

Ernie Stewart US US Docker Alexi Lalas Gregg Berhalter Julian Lopa Taghi Gregg Berhalter Oscar Paret soccer general manager Berhalter Martina Barak Frank Deboer Chicago
"us docker" Discussed on ESPN FC

ESPN FC

04:49 min | 3 years ago

"us docker" Discussed on ESPN FC

"And there are a lot of things that happened that were unacceptable the weight, obviously, a big part of it. But also the idea that Berhalter was the only candidate yet for them, which I think is not in Gregg Berhalter interest. Because when you have a guy like Julian Lopa Taghi come to you and say, I'm interested in the job, and he did do this and. The response is and they haven't named coach yet the response from US Docker is we're good. We're too far along the process to even doing interview. That's crazy. That's absolutely crazy to me. Yeah. I mean, we remember we were talking about how it just felt like they had boxed themselves in with this arbitrary set of qualifications. You know has to speak English. It just talked to Martina would have been a good candidate. Yeah. Why not interview him? I mean, he was not interviewed in the end. There were three people who were actually who got four interviews. So it was Gregg Berhalter Oscar Paret and one still unnamed I think Dutch is what it sounded like from Ernie Stewart said I'd like to actually find out who this was who said bore Frank Deboer, one of the divorce could be actually I it's less likely that because what what Stewart said at the press conference was that he was notified by this person that he had a job. So this. Was last fall before divorce was hired by land. So I presume that person would be Dutch. There's very much a Dutch influence in US soccer right now. And so I'd like to find out who that person is. But it's crazy to me why you wouldn't speak have formal interviews with other people. I think any process where you're making an important higher. It's important to find out what people's ideas would be into learn more from people you if you're Ernie Stewart, you may not know very well. I I missed defied by grandma's. I'm mystified by this. What exactly is Ernie Stewart's job because that is not very clear to me. And even when he's being pressed on it by your colleague, Alexi Lalas. It was very vague middle-management speak. I'm not sure what is his rule. So I agree with you on that. I think went Alexi asked Stewart on national television. What do you do? Their response wasn't good. It was it was very mealy mouthed, blah. Nothing stuff. Yeah. And I think that's a worrying sign. On paper his job is as the general manager of the US men's national team. He is the guy in charge of hiring the national team coach. And then he's in charge like supposedly like organizational stuff involving the national team. What we do know. Specifically is he is not in charge of the US youth national teams. Okay. It sounds like even though before he said he was not in charge of hiring the Olympic coach he may actually be in charge of hiring the Olympic coach. Now. I mean, I was joking with people or any Stewart should have announced his resignation the second they hired. All my work is done. Yeah. Yeah. Now, keep in mind that this new job part of the requirement for the US coach is that he lived in Chicago and basically work out of the same office at US soccer with Ernie Stewart in so then. Then the question becomes what are those daily things going to be that Ernie Stewart is working? You you hear the collaboration? Yeah. These days. And so, but we heard a mad thing about style of play. So Ernie would dictate the style of play and the manager would fall under those parameter that that doesn't work. I mean, I think what was was. Stewart talking to people trying to figure out what is the style. Generally that we would like to play on the US men's national team. I will now hire a coach who fits that in then the coach decides the coach the coach, right? So and, but I think the way Stewart was trying to explain publicly is that helped him to winnow out the candidates if he felt like this is not this coach is associated with a style that we don't really have the players to play or wanna play was price. An issue was cost. An issue was was an I'm not not disparaging Barak. But was there? Also, a criteria are a bandwidth for how much money there will be some..

Ernie Stewart US US Docker Alexi Lalas Gregg Berhalter Julian Lopa Taghi Gregg Berhalter Oscar Paret soccer general manager Berhalter Martina Barak Frank Deboer Chicago