36 Burst results for "Watson"

Fresh update on "watson" discussed on KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

01:32 min | 3 hrs ago

Fresh update on "watson" discussed on KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

"I'll throw deep throat short, every different receiver. You saw that last week, and he'll run. They're built differently. But with John Harbaugh saying about to Sean Watson's a lot like Ben Rafa's burger that our office burger in his prime would just extend plays that he would drop back to pass. Not see anybody. That's fine. Elude this linebacker be dragged down by this defense of vendor. Be trying to be dragged down. Break free from that role light. Wait, wait, wait, wait. Someone finally court one like that all that abuse. People do that. All right, but you have to do is not break their coverage because watching is going to wait long enough. You can find somebody takes a dynamic or have anybody talking to run and he's such a wonderful athlete just making faces. Graders. Even you have to work it out for them and the Texans and become the one coming off you pointing out They get candy chiefs on the force Long 10 days to pay for a vaudevillian with the Texans opening up with the Chiefs. And then the Ravens brutal the top two seeds from the A F C last year and you could have a known to Texas start in a division where look, nothing is is guaranteed because Tennessee Titans. They come off with an impressive week one victory. Let me take you to a game plan for the New York Jets in 2020. They've got Adam Jason head coach. They've got Sam Darnold as the quarterback. And yet here is Brady Quinn on CBS Sports H. Q. This will be let into by our friend Will Brinson. The Jets will fire Adam.

New York Jets Chiefs Tennessee Titans John Harbaugh Brady Quinn Ben Rafa Adam Jason Will Brinson CBS Sam Darnold Sean Watson Ravens Texas
Brexit: Boris Johnson says powers will ensure UK cannot be broken up

Not Too Shabby

00:57 sec | 3 d ago

Brexit: Boris Johnson says powers will ensure UK cannot be broken up

"Johnson, has been defending proposed legislation that would breach the Brexit treaty that Britain signed with the you some MPs within the governing Conservative Party and five former British prime ministers. Voiced serious misgivings about it. But our political correspondent Rob Watson says Mr Johnson is showing no signs of giving in he completely double down on the sort of standoff with the European Union. And I pick out a couple of the words. He accused you of being willing to go to what he called extreme and unreasonable lengths to use. Northern Ireland, if you like, is a sort of a leverage tool, and it's discussions with the U. K about the future trade deals. Absolutely no effort whatsoever to reach out to the European Union. And I guess the other criticism that will be made as well. If you didn't think this agreement with the U the withdrawal agreement was a smart one. Why on earth did you sign it and get Parliament to pass it and go to the country on it? World News

Mr Johnson European Union Conservative Party Rob Watson Northern Ireland Britain
'Saturday Night Live' Returns to Studio for 46th Season

News, Traffic and Weather

00:28 sec | Last week

'Saturday Night Live' Returns to Studio for 46th Season

"Live Saturday night Live earned high marks for the three SNL at home episodes. They aired in the spring to close out season 45 after the pandemic shut down in studio production in March, But the show were returned to Rockefeller Center storied Studio eight H for season 46, a sign of things returning to semi normal at least. What's not clear is whether there will be a live studio audience likely not You are not right away. The new SNL season premieres October 3rd Christopher Watson, ABC news

Rockefeller Center Storied Stu SNL Christopher Watson ABC
Dallas Cowboys QB Dak Prescott on why he opened up on depression, brother's suicide

Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

00:23 sec | Last week

Dallas Cowboys QB Dak Prescott on why he opened up on depression, brother's suicide

"Interview yesterday Dak Prescott opened up about dealing with depression brothers day back in April. This year Prescott said he had started feeling inside and depression several days before he learned that his brother Jas had committed suicide deck said that he knew his brother had a lot of burdens on him and the cowboys quarterback encouraged others to open up and share their struggles with loved ones around them.

Dak Prescott JAS Cowboys
‘The Bachelor’ To Start Shooting Later This Month As ‘The Bachelorette’ Wraps Bubble Production

Doug Stephan

00:31 sec | Last week

‘The Bachelor’ To Start Shooting Later This Month As ‘The Bachelorette’ Wraps Bubble Production

"Update My Cat's Peter Weber proposing to Hannah and sluts at the end of a B C's The Bachelor season 24 last March. Bachelor Nation. Fans know that romance didn't last long, but maybe Matt James will have more luck when seas 25 of the Bachelor begins production later this month featuring James is the first black bachelor, his season scheduled to debut in January season. 16 of the Bachelorette featuring Claire crawling from the Bachelor season. 18 debuts October 13th Christopher Watson ABC News In

Bachelor Nation Matt James Peter Weber Christopher Watson Hannah Claire
"watson" Discussed on ESPN Daily

ESPN Daily

03:44 min | Last week

"watson" Discussed on ESPN Daily

"I want to start our conversation with a moment from your interview with the Shawn Watson for your latest ESPN cover story because you talked to him in July over zoom from your home in northern California where you are now and he was two thousand miles away in Houston and you ask them this very pointed question you asked what? ? Mean, , challenges does a lack quarterback face when decided to speak up on social issues. . How did this Shawn Watson answer that question? ? Pablo he answered it in two different ways and to very illustrative ways I would say. . He started by saying I. Think . you have to watch what you say sometimes. . See I think I think you have to watch what you say sometimes. . That was the the standard answer. . And then he stopped he looked down is if almost to chastise himself, , he slapped his hands on his knees and he said, , honestly I'm GonNa take that back I felt like. . I felt like. . Whenever. . Black. . quarterback especially speaks up dowse world sometimes on their educated enough to know what's going on. . So in reality they like, , Hey, , all. . Black QUARTERBACK S. . Shut up I know talking about. . That switch that he made taking it from what the outside world would think of him to what he thinks of that I thought was was really indicative of this change that he's made personally in the last say six months. . It was like he's still a work in progress. . He's twenty four years old. . He's a young man and he's still sort of has to remind himself that he's no longer straddling this corporate line that he's had to to straddle for three years as an NFL quarterback. . Let's trace that trajectory then because in profiling Watson, , you traveled to his hometown. . Of GAINESVILLE. . Georgia what did you learn about his thing? ? He started out in a public housing project pulled Harrison Square, , and if you watch to Sean play, , you'll see the wristbands that have eight, one, , , five on them, , and that is as a Al-Majd to eight one, , five Harrison Square where he started out with his mom and three siblings. . Everyone says to Sean was was just this facilitator. . He was everyone's and. . He had this charisma about him where he would bring other people along just because he was confident in how good he was. . He had been developing as a phenomenal athlete, , not just a football player, , but he was a great basketball player. . and to Sean was just had this ability, , he could do whatever he wanted even at that age. . He would always pass the ball. . He would always pick the kid at the end of line and bring him on his team. He . just had that welcoming personality and he was not boastful he was quietly confident. . And he became the star of Gainesville. . Georgia winning a State Championship in football and taking his basketball team to the final four. . From the outside, , it appears that he had sort of a gilded life. . We always start positive. . We always you know anything any -versity of negative stuff that hit us. . We always make sure that you know we learn from a real quick and then we turn to page and keep it pushing and keep moving forward. .

Rudolph Watson Shawn Watson Pablo Tori NFL ESPN Sean Tim Cuban GAINESVILLE Texans Georgia Harrison Square basketball football Patrick Mahomes Pablo Houston California
Deshaun Watson Is Ready To Be Heard

ESPN Daily

03:44 min | Last week

Deshaun Watson Is Ready To Be Heard

"I want to start our conversation with a moment from your interview with the Shawn Watson for your latest ESPN cover story because you talked to him in July over zoom from your home in northern California where you are now and he was two thousand miles away in Houston and you ask them this very pointed question you asked what? Mean, challenges does a lack quarterback face when decided to speak up on social issues. How did this Shawn Watson answer that question? Pablo he answered it in two different ways and to very illustrative ways I would say. He started by saying I. Think you have to watch what you say sometimes. See I think I think you have to watch what you say sometimes. That was the the standard answer. And then he stopped he looked down is if almost to chastise himself, he slapped his hands on his knees and he said, honestly I'm GonNa take that back I felt like. I felt like. Whenever. Black. quarterback especially speaks up dowse world sometimes on their educated enough to know what's going on. So in reality they like, Hey, all. Black QUARTERBACK S. Shut up I know talking about. That switch that he made taking it from what the outside world would think of him to what he thinks of that I thought was was really indicative of this change that he's made personally in the last say six months. It was like he's still a work in progress. He's twenty four years old. He's a young man and he's still sort of has to remind himself that he's no longer straddling this corporate line that he's had to to straddle for three years as an NFL quarterback. Let's trace that trajectory then because in profiling Watson, you traveled to his hometown. Of GAINESVILLE. Georgia what did you learn about his thing? He started out in a public housing project pulled Harrison Square, and if you watch to Sean play, you'll see the wristbands that have eight, one, five on them, and that is as a Al-Majd to eight one, five Harrison Square where he started out with his mom and three siblings. Everyone says to Sean was was just this facilitator. He was everyone's and. He had this charisma about him where he would bring other people along just because he was confident in how good he was. He had been developing as a phenomenal athlete, not just a football player, but he was a great basketball player. and to Sean was just had this ability, he could do whatever he wanted even at that age. He would always pass the ball. He would always pick the kid at the end of line and bring him on his team. He just had that welcoming personality and he was not boastful he was quietly confident. And he became the star of Gainesville. Georgia winning a State Championship in football and taking his basketball team to the final four. From the outside, it appears that he had sort of a gilded life. We always start positive. We always you know anything any -versity of negative stuff that hit us. We always make sure that you know we learn from a real quick and then we turn to page and keep it pushing and keep moving forward.

Shawn Watson Sean Pablo Gainesville Harrison Square Georgia Basketball NFL Football Espn California Houston
UK's Brexit plans would 'break international law,' minister admits

Not Too Shabby

00:56 sec | Last week

UK's Brexit plans would 'break international law,' minister admits

"The British minister has conceded their plans to amend the Brexit withdrawal agreement would break international law. Brandon Lewis said legislation to be introduced on Wednesday would go against the treaty agreed with the U in a specific and limited way. Criticism also came from the former prime minister, Theresa May, who warned the government it was in danger of losing the trust of other countries. Rob Watson is in Westminster. She's not alone. All sorts of other British politicians and politicians from outside of the country is saying what on Earth is the U. K doing thinking of breaking international law, even the most minor way or threatening to do it? Because what does the U k stand for in the world? If nothing from the upholding of domestic law and international law, I should say that the counter arguments all of that from the Brexiteers camp is to say, Well, if the doesn't want to play nicely with us. Well, maybe we should just tear up the withdrawal agreement altogether.

Theresa May Prime Minister Brandon Lewis Rob Watson Brexiteers Camp Westminster
Chicago Museum has a new name

WBBM Late Morning News

00:36 sec | Last week

Chicago Museum has a new name

"A Chicago museum has a new name. The National Vegetarian Museum is now the vegan Museum. It's a traveling exhibit that's displayed in various forms around Chicago. The museum board made the decision to change the name to better represent the museum to the community. A spokesperson says the museum honors both the vegetarian and vegan movements. But there was some concern. The name National Vegetarian Museum. Implied that it advocated for the consumption of eggs and dairy products. The name change took effect September 2nd to honor the 110th birthday of Donald Watson. He was the founder of the United Kingdom, Vegan Society and the person who coined the term vegan.

Vegan Museum National Vegetarian Museum Vegan Society Donald Watson Chicago United Kingdom
What Does The Science Say

True Mysteries of the Pacific Northwest

05:46 min | Last week

What Does The Science Say

"Welcome to kids, myths and mysteries. Stores were strange and unexplained people, places and events. I'm your host Kit crumb today fringe science. Sciences defined as intellectual practical activity, encompassing the systematic study of the structure and behavior of the physical natural world through observation and experiment. Fringe Science is considered an inquiry into an established field of study and departs from mainstream theories in that field and is considered to be questionable by mainstream science. Now. Don't confuse fringe science with pseudoscience, which is defined as a belief in some person place or event that is mistakenly regarded as being based on scientific method but many categories once considered the product of pseudoscience have slipped into the category of fringe science and many fringe science categories are now consider pure science. A short list of categories considered to be a fringe science, include cryogenics reanimation, and suspended animation. Now, let's take a quick look at each of these. cryogenics is generally the practice according to Al Core cryonic center in Arizona of freezing people who need a cure for a disease or perhaps are in need of an Oregon and will be thought at some later time when there is a cure or an organ available. Now Look at the second fringe science on my list reanimation. That is usually thought to mean restoring life. Finally the third on my list suspended animation that would be closer to the cryogenics. Separately these three would be considered by science to be way out on the French but alcorn does freeze patients and that would seem to be suspended animation, and if indeed the patients brought back to life, you would have to call latte reanimation. Still Science would scoff at the concept yet in Japan Cell Nuclei and DNA were taken from a woolly mammoth that live twenty eight thousand years ago and implanted by scientists into the cells and Ogm of living. Five showed essential biological reactions needed for cell division. This could lead to the reanimation. Mammoth. From the frozen north where the woolly mammoth was the unsuspecting subject of natural cryogenics to lab in Japan where the mammoths DNA was brought from a state of suspended animation. To a reanimated state and planted into the oval ma-ma mouse I'd have to say that's cryogenic suspended animation and reanimation that have slipped from fringe science too pure science. Now, let's plunged down the list of fringe science to the much-maligned topic pre cognition. Simply precondition is considered the fore knowledge of an event. Let's take on a huge event debt even titanic in size, and that's pun intended. It's common knowledge that the titanic was the largest cruise ship of its time. It was considered unsinkable and perhaps because of that Monica unsinkable, it didn't have enough lifeboats for all the passengers when in mid April nineteen twelve on its maiden voyage, it hit an iceberg it sank taking with it over one, thousand, five, hundred passengers but fourteen years prior to the sinking author Morgan Robertson wrote a book titled Futility described the largest cruise ship in the world he named Titan in his book he described his ship as unsinkable and not carrying enough lifeboats for the passengers. When it in his book struck an iceberg in mid April over a thousand died strangely there are well over one dozen similarities between Robertson's Titan and the titanic. And remember he wrote about the Titan in eighteen ninety eight. Pre Cognition. Well, what else could it be? Moving along the list of fringe science, you'd find past life regression hypnotism Bo scoffed at by science at both used by licensed and highly educated counselors around the world although the list of practices an event that fall under the shadow of fringe science as long one I couldn't resist looking at artificial intelligence. You probably heard of IBM's corporations creation Watson. But Watson is program to teach itself in whatever endeavor it is directed. Intelligence natural kind you and I possess is not the same intelligence. Watson has watson can look at a room elementary students and evaluate. Standing Body language which students are following the teachers teachings which are confused and which are distracted. But the natural intelligence that you and I possess would not only separate the students in those three categories mentioned. We could probably figure out why those that followed the teacher could why those that didn't couldn't and what distracted the remainder.

Morgan Robertson Watson Titan Japan Al Core Cryonic Center Alcorn Oregon IBM Arizona BO Monica
Deshaun Watson agrees to huge four-year contract extension with Houston Texans

ESPNews

00:19 sec | Last week

Deshaun Watson agrees to huge four-year contract extension with Houston Texans

"Touchdown passes in his first three NFL seasons, agreeing to terms on a four year extension with the Houston Texans. Watson's contract Not worth over 177 million with almost 111 million and guaranteed money, second largest contract in NFL history, second only to Chiefs quarterback Patrick Mahomes, Keenan Allen for your

NFL Keenan Allen Houston Texans Watson Patrick Mahomes Chiefs
Deshaun Watson agrees to huge four-year contract extension with Houston Texans

Texas Home Improvement

00:06 sec | Last week

Deshaun Watson agrees to huge four-year contract extension with Houston Texans

"Watson have agreed to a contract extension. A four year deal worth $160 million. Galveston Beach is Air

Galveston Beach Watson
Emergency ferry brings relief to isolated Point Roberts residents

Kottke Ride Home

03:46 min | 2 weeks ago

Emergency ferry brings relief to isolated Point Roberts residents

"Point Roberts. Washington. A town, the very southern tip of the Watson Peninsula a peninsula mostly located in British Columbia Canada. But Point Roberts falls beneath the boundary line on the forty ninth parallel and is therefore a part of the united. States. But being a peninsula whenever residents want to cross into mainland. Washington. In the US they actually have to drive up through the border checkpoints of Canada and then back down into the US. This play how much of a hassle that might sound like it is residents in border agents reused used to it. The towns have an easy relationship, and for many the trip is only about a seven minute drive with point Roberts beans, such a small town. It wasn't uncommon for residents to pass through Canada Multiple Times a day as they ran errands and attended activities or work in both mainland Washington and in. Canada. But when cross border travel was restricted in March due to the pandemic, the thirteen hundred residents of point Roberts found themselves unexpectedly isolated the only other closure in recent memory was half a day following nine eleven and this one has gone on for months. Quoting Atlas Obscure Residents of Point Roberts can cross the border only to work, pick up prescriptions or go to a doctor's appointment in the mainland us and they're not allowed to stop in Canada at all during the trip. The only other way to reach the mainland is by private boat or in the twice weekly one, hundred, thirty, five dollars flight to Bellingham Washington and quotes. And it's not just US citizens in point Roberts trying to get to Washington even to familiar spots in Canada. They're also Canadian citizens who own homes, boats and livestock in point. Roberts that they've been unable to go take care of. And many businesses in point Roberts descend on tourism from Canadians especially during the summer months. According, again, Jesse had tinged who has three teenagers said that between the kids, sports, practices and errands it wasn't uncommon for across the border as frequently as nine times a day. Now, her daughter in accomplished gymnast and her Hockey Planes Son are trying to train via zoom in their backyard. My daughter's teammates are altogether in Canada there in the gym and their life hasn't changed. She said the last time the. Tinged drove through Canada for proved business on the mainland a Pang of sadness hitter when she passed her favorite Greek restaurant she and her husband used to go there every. Friday. They know the servers by name in the servers know their usual orders. Now however, it would be illegal for her to even pick up takeout order for us in point Roberts with the lack of services and ability to cross very. She said I feel like we're on house arrest and quotes. Point Roberts has an elementary school that serves children up to the third grade but after that, they have to take a forty minute bus ride through Canada to attend school in. Blaine. Washington on the mainland. Some residents like contingent son attend school in Canada either way if any of those schools are resuming in person classes, this fall point Roberts kids will be unable to attend many residents and local officials on both sides of the border of in writing petitions and sending letters to both president trump and prime minister trudeau for awhile nothing was changing. There was no response given to their unique situation however that finally changed this week when point Roberts residents finally got a small win once a week on Tuesdays. There will be a free ferry service from Point Roberts to Blaine Harbor in mainland Washington. Though it's free, residents have to register online in advance and it's all first come first serve there is the possibility of adding a second day a week if demand is high enough and US officials say they're working with their Canadian counterparts on some sort of travel exception since as of now, the travel ban is expected to go through at least the twenty first of September and probably be

Point Roberts British Columbia Canada Washington United States Canada Watson Peninsula Bellingham Blaine Hockey Jesse Blaine Harbor Trudeau Greek President Trump Prime Minister
College parties have led to COVID-19 outbreaks on college campuses

The Savvy Investor Radio

00:53 sec | 3 weeks ago

College parties have led to COVID-19 outbreaks on college campuses

"Campuses respond to an increase in covert cases among students fascists, Charles Watson reports. Syracuse University says it may be on the brink of shutting camp is down this after a video emerged on social media showing students secretly gathering on campus earlier this week. So far, the university has suspended 23 students who were identified in the video. University of Notre Dame leaders are deciding whether to keep students on campus or send them home after a rise in positive cases. Their school officials have blamed the increase on off campus parties were now students have temporarily switch to virtual learning. Meanwhile, the university's president said It's up to students say the semester, Thousands of students from North Carolina University of Chapel Hill are already going home. After a massive spike of covert cases, their bags of

Syracuse University University Of Notre Dame North Carolina University Of C Charles Watson President Trump
DevOps and Site Reliability with Matt Watson from Stackify

Programming Throwdown

06:37 min | Last month

DevOps and Site Reliability with Matt Watson from Stackify

"This sort of field and and what serve inspired you to take the leap from whatever you're doing at the time to say, I want to start I company built a company around. DEVOPS and site reliability. Yes. So I am now thirty nine years old just day was my birthday and happy birthday. So thank you. I actually started my first software company when I was Let's see twenty two years old and. Coming Calvin solutions and that company grew really fast it was actually it's weird to think about now but was really kind of on the forefront of SAS software as a service companies in back. Then crap was hard like if we needed more servers like we're racking servers and stolen vm ware and like dealing with all that kind of crap and you know none of that was fun and none of it was easy and it was before the cloud right before aws azure and all these things, and so did you have a warehouse or something i? Mean how did you see we use? A local data center I mean, it was just a lot of can't city data center but you know so that company really grew really fast and in two thousand eleven we sold it. But when we sold it you know I had about forty people that worked for me and it most of that was software development but we had every challenge in the world from you know how to scale this thing the performance and bugs, and trying to build new features, and like we had all the problems as a startup, right? And you know my goal when I when I left there and started stack by was to build a set of tools and a platform that would help developers better understand how their applications are performing, how to troubleshoot basic problems. View errors view log files know just basic kind of day to day stuff, which is a lot of a devops `sorry kind of stuff these days but the problem I had back then and is it felt like myself and the three or four other. Developers that were the most important people in the whole company spent all day long looking at log files and trying to solve bugs in production. Right when we have like forty other developers, but they just didn't have the knowledge, the tools, the security access you know just didn't have all of those things to really help troubleshoot things and we just didn't have the tool. So that was originally the goal was know how do we build a set a tool sell developers troubleshoot basic problems You know so that the lead developers don't spend all day doing it. Yeah. Yeah. Let's try to unpack. I'm pack you. It's actually there's a lot of complexity around. Just getting. Some diagnostics into your hand, right. So you have this data center. Now most people are using aws. Let's say you've rented out a portion of the data center and you have some servers on it. How do you go from one hundred, thousand, ten, thousand machine serving some website to? Being able to look at something on your computer and say, Oh yeah, this this is bad. This log line is bad. How how does that end to end process look like? Well so all of these things have changed a lot over time right and used to be you know developers and system administrators would would set up all these machines and have a load balancer and you can log into the server and. Of course, you have all the DISA- Curie access, you know concerns with all those things right. But now you fast forward to today and like servers aren't even thing we have containers or we have server less applications and you now you're deploying a container somewhere and there's one many of those instances of that container and yet to your point of like. Well, how do I get the log files off of a container? Break it's it's like there's more and more levels of abstraction from you know developer or anybody on it to troubleshoot these things. There's multiple layers of automation and abstraction and all this stuff which makes it more and more difficult to troubleshoot some of these things because we use Microsoft azure stack by and we were really trying to troubleshoot something and I had to figure out how to SSh into a container that was. Am by the one I I'm an old Microsoft developer basically who eats every hates everything command line related. and. So I'm I'm not an old dog and I feel like an old dog now being forced to learn this Cuban eighties in all this stuff and Lennox. And I'm like God the is. So can I just like already pee into the box and like trouble shoot some things it'd be a little easier but you know the only way we get access to these things today is to get all the data off the servers right so like log data we gotta get the logging data off of the servers containers, the server lous APP whatever type of APP it is wherever it is wherever it's deployed you've got to get that data off of there and get it to you know A. Centralized. Logging solution which there are a lot of those backfires one of them we centralize logging, but there's things. Or all sorts of solutions that you can throw all of your logging data into elastic search, another popular how how does that work? So someone wants to use any of these. Let's say Stack Affi-, they built some docker container that has their their their website business logic, and then how did they connect that to Stack Affi- they? Right As. Part of their code like you have something in every programming language. So using say see boss boss or or no gas or something they have to have some line that says you log this Daca fi like how does it? How does that work? Yeah most developers in their applications use some form of standard logging framework, right? So in dot net that's log for Jay in its nausea since it's Winston, you know dot net it's in log log frenette are. So there you know they use these standard logging frameworks which help you decide if you WANNA logged the disc or log to. SIS LOG or windows event viewer rolling files on Disk, and all these different things right and so most most of the way you do this is they sport different targets or penders that are seeing the call different things. But basically, they're like extensions that allow you to just change your convict file to say you know what I want to send these this logging data to this third party source now, which could be stack or whatever the thing is right so It's usually a small configuration

Developer Microsoft Calvin Solutions Nausea Lennox JAY Winston
Capital Murder Charge Filed in Death of Plano Jogger North of Dallas

Clark Howard

00:51 sec | Last month

Capital Murder Charge Filed in Death of Plano Jogger North of Dallas

"Called a Person of interest in the death of a jogger in Plano has now been jumped up to a capital murder charge. US for his police have been waiting for DNA test results to come back in the murder of cancer researcher star Miss Watson. Now that the tests are back capital murder, kidnapping and burglary charges have been filed against 29 year old Bacary Moncrief. There had been concerned that send was targeted because of her Indian descent. But Plano police officer David Till he says investigators do not believe that was the case. We believe it was mere circumstance and won the wrong place. Wrong time type things that Whomever had have been coming along regardless of their race or ethnicity would've also likely become a victim sends body was found in the Chisholm Trail Park in Plano. She had been out for a jog. Moncrief, who had been locked up is a person of interest had his bond raised from $1 million to 10 Million LP. Phillips

Murder Bacary Moncrief Plano Chisholm Trail Park David Till Miss Watson Researcher Phillips Burglary Kidnapping Officer
[AI Futures] Steps Towards International AI Governance - with Futurist David Wood

Artificial Intelligence in Industry

07:30 min | Last month

[AI Futures] Steps Towards International AI Governance - with Futurist David Wood

"So David where I thought we'd start off here is around this broad topic of the governance of artificial intelligence I. think that there's concerns about the near-term around security privacy. There's longer term concerns about becoming more powerful people are thinking about should there be just regional surveys of governing technologies or or is it prudent to really think about global governance GM stance or way that you like to frame that problem? I'm all in favor of some local experimentation I. Think it's appropriate to have some things out to not obvious in advance that we can. Off. The Bat first time get a complete system of regulation. Correct. So I'm in favor of different parts of the globe whether it's the EU whether it's America whether it's China experimenting with a view to. Seeing which rules make more sense which rules viable. However, it has to be a stepping stone to watson envisioned global agreement because people will not surely be loath to commit themselves to that restrictions nationally locally if they perceive thought competition is going to be able to walk without these restrictions and get potential advantage. So we have to move into coast to international agreements to. Many people people are. Fearful of the any prospect of global government they feel that it's going to be d'italia -tarian or inch to wants the. Taliban. But what I will say is that we already have examples of global governance of various things. We have a sports organizations which managed to reach agreement on how the soccer football. World Cup is played. The Olympics Organization makes lots of agreements even though the constituent. Nations have lots of different political viewpoints and lots of different makeup. So there are examples of how useful agreements can be reached even between the ideological opponents. That's what we have to build on. I. Like the idea of local experimentation. It does indeed feel very hard to take a directly to the top okay world. Here's the page we're going to be on in terms of how data's treated or what is allowed to do or not allowed to do that Cetera. How do you see that playing out in terms of? Relative, near-term thinking about obviously the EU is they have their GDP are rules that are coming out. You see new sort of waves of these rules emerging in different countries than some observation by the global community as to how are they shaking out their implications for private sector innovation whether implications for human rights where implications elsewhere and then being able to use those as the experiments to build something more global. Exactly, right and the GDP aw in the EU is very important case point most people of mixed views about the actual implementation we often think, wow, this is clunky. This is A. This is poorly done on the the hind. We have sympathy towards what the rules are trying to do, and we say, yes, it is appropriate. Thought is the right to have an explanation. It's appropriate for people to understand how the data's being used and so on. So we can see that the intent is Goud. If maybe not. One hundred percent in agreement, but it's a starting point, but it is not something that's done once and then finished on the contrary. It's part of what should be an ongoing sequence my lendings in the Business World I spent twenty five years in the mobile technology and smartphones industry that was an industry in which there was a great deal of rapid change, their surprises of a new entrance of disappointments of things going wrong and. Then things going overwhelmingly right. My key lesson from all of that is the importance of agility the flexibility. Of course, you can set the overall long term direction, but you must stay get to that overall target in stages interim as moll steps, a new must be ready to your plan based on what you have lent in what new things become clear that were less clear L. ear on that face so we will get their stage-by-stage. I think politics the world of politics often seems almost like a domain were that innovation where in the private sector let's say is rampant stood to be the only game town isn't the only real game in town in politics to some degree because experimenting with fifty counties in Wisconsin, about how we're going to manage healthcare bills is really hard to do and seems somewhat viable as opposed to. Some big change for the whole state of the whole country and it just Kinda. Gets rolled out. Is there a way to sort foster a greater degree of this experimentation because it feels like at least historically, there have been limits to seeing politics as part of this iteration learning it's more of just clunking inevitability. It's not seen as maybe the global community is not look to aggregate policy as a way for us all to learn for us all to move forward. So ready to encourage that mindset in that learning like you saw in the private sector. One problem with politics is people really like to admit that they will wrong stu really like to have something a defied with them as being a failure whereas in business more people are willing to shrug and say, yes, dot to didn't walk as I expected and you know what analogy I'm wiser. And Business we talk about failing smart failing fast and feeling forward and it sounds like buzzwords. But all three of these things means something particular failing forward in particular means that you don't try and move on quickly and did deny the you ever were associated with such an experiment you say, well, here's what you've learned from it and you use that as a starting point for the next round of experiments but they politicians like to present themselves and we often as voters like to see all politicians is A. Superhuman Infallible Vegas and we need to have a much more human understanding of how politics works. So that's one thing that will help. A second thing that will help is more of a coalition that mentality rather than two different groups WanNa. The right and the other the laughed the Republicans at the Democrats or whatever politics is in my view much healthier when there are multiple different parties involved and where it's quite easy for people to move from one party to another as their owner. Viewpoint changes evolves over the time. So sadly, when two different blocks very adversarial. Limits the ability to have more meaningful and useful discussion. It pushes into their role in mental state as well. It puts into this tribal frame in which we often don't want to say something we think is true because it might be embarrassing for offsides. So instead, we latch onto something that makes the other side look stupid even though we may not fully believe it. So it's a very bad way of having a proper. Discussion. So sometimes I talk about we need more than just democracy. We need a super democracy. We need to learn how to have these discussions in a way that We're happy to admit that we've been wrong with hoppy to admit we've changed our mind after all to court the Economist John Maynard Keynes though he may not actually have said this when the exchange I changed my mind, the

EU GM Taliban John Maynard Keynes David Wisconsin Watson Goud Soccer Olympics Organization China America Wanna Football
What Contact Tracing Data Is Telling Us About How COVID-19 Spreads

Morning Edition

00:57 sec | Last month

What Contact Tracing Data Is Telling Us About How COVID-19 Spreads

"And NPR's survey of state health departments in the US finds few of them are publicizing data from their Corona virus contact tracing programs. As NPR's Selina Simmons, Duffin reports. Public health experts say transparency is essential in combating covert 19 Contact tracing happens when the public health worker calls each person who tested positive for the Corona virus, asks about their close contacts and then calls those contacts to tell them to quarantine on Ly 12 states and Washington, D C surveyed by NPR are publicly sharing the data. They're gathering from this process. I think it's a little bit scattershot right now, but the states that are doing it. It's a good star. That's Crystal Watson, a senior scholar at the Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security, who collaborated with P. R. On the survey. She highlights a few states including New Jersey, Louisiana and Delaware, that they're doing a good job, sharing this data publicly and hopes that more will follow their lead.

NPR Johns Hopkins Center For Healt Selina Simmons Crystal Watson United States Duffin Senior Scholar P. R. New Jersey Delaware Washington Louisiana
Material Shortages, Paneled Ceilings, and To Vent or Not to Vent

The Fine Homebuilding Podcast

04:58 min | Last month

Material Shortages, Paneled Ceilings, and To Vent or Not to Vent

"This is senior editor patron mccomb. Today I'm joined by Rob Watson digital brand manager. Hey. there. Kylie Jacques Design Editor. Hello. And producer. Jeff. Rose I. Well, it is a pleasure to see you all this morning. Thanks again for joining me. Pleasure. So I want to start off lending briefly Kylie someone commented on Itunes with regard to the podcast, and they said some very nice things many more about us. So you should definitely take a look at that. I want to encourage all of our listeners to please review the podcast it really helps us out both in terms to know that we're doing a good job and to help others find it. So if you do that for me, I would be super appreciative. That com that was dated on July twenty ninth but prior to that the most recent one was like the end of April. So. Get to. Work People. And thank you in advance I. Look At. Rob, what are you doing? What have I been doing? Well, you know. I. Keep talking about that Porch but kind of done with there's nothing new about. Other night other than last night i. just sat out there and enjoyed a glass of wine even though it's not completely done yet just sat there and watch the sunset. So drinking hooch on your new deck is the best thing ever. But actually the next project I'm not actually the next project because it's a big one is It's been so hot and Muggy lately that for years on and off have been like do do we want to pool problem is we're very particular about our garden and I would I would have wanted my daughter was little thrown up crappy pool in the backyard just to cool off but it doesn't fit into the. Landscape design apparently of our property. So So We've been totally disagree I went above ground. Pool absolutely. Fantastic. As. Long as I picked, the right would grain right? Well, I, I was going to get I was GONNA. Actually just plant some. Or Tall. Grass in front of it so that you know you can kind of hide it but the problem is I just don't have the space for that. So we've been talking about we've a narrow lot with a twenty foot setback from both sides and it's sixty feet wide. So that means we could just put something in the middle of our yard and there's not very many places to do that. We found this one garden bed that we're willing to take a chunk out of. And possibly dig in and put build a concrete soaking pool. So it's something that it's something that. Is Basically. Yeah. Basically, it's bigger than a hot TUB, but it's not something you can swim laps in. and. and. Probably. Even. Though seems kind of a bit labour-intensive thing. Probably do it with pouring slab in doing a block wall and plastering the block wall in doing stone coping in behind the why you think that sounds labor intensive. Well, actually I had. I had this great idea My. Daughter about how hard liens working on your property tactic. Even offered her a little bit more money than you're paying per hour. Maybe she could dig. Don't you dare? Rolling. So it would probably stick up about it would be right in the lawn. So probably stick up about sixteen inches out of the lawn with a stone top on it so that it would act like a garden benches well and Maybe That or not your own disaster at well, I've actually been just searching around for ideas on. Pinterest in elsewhere and phones mice examples have found some one example of some women in. The. Netherlands who built one by herself and his. All this cool stuff. All these cool details that she did is basically the same methods of construction and one of the coolest things was that Like well, this too small swim in this thing and those those jet pools you can swim in place or like thousands of dollars. While this woman bought thing, it's a it's a harness that you hook to some d rings in the corner of the pool and it doesn't same thing holds you back. Easy swam against this idea the harness. For A jet. You don't need a jet you swim in place to harness keep you from swimming forward You know I'll help dig thing if I can use it now on that. Okay. Sure to harness. Of wacky and honestly the Dickens give me really easy because. All the sand is going to be wheelbarrow downhill from the site and my my ground is all it's like a thirty. Patients one. GOING DOWNHILL My ground ground is all course sand. So a guy I dug a trench to my barn for conduct wants by hand and it was no big deal. Easy.

Kylie Jacques Rob Watson Jeff Dickens Senior Editor Producer Editor Brand Manager Itunes Netherlands Pinterest
"watson" Discussed on The Fine Homebuilding Podcast

The Fine Homebuilding Podcast

02:58 min | Last month

"watson" Discussed on The Fine Homebuilding Podcast

"Paint chemistry or making selling paint? I think things that that. I don't watch. I really thought too much about that. I, I think the best thing that I that I like let's talk I'm not necessarily a chemist but what I I like to do the research you know I I like to put in the time to test our products detached or products against our competition as well. So I do competitive aspects from from Sherwin Williams for our field. So what I like to do is I like to put the research in I like to test our product up against someone else's product I like to see those test numbers as far as wash ability and scratch resistance things like that what that product will actually do. So. If I know what that product will do. Then, I can convey that to you. I can convey to you my customer I convey that to all of the stores and the sales reps in the field so that when they talk to their costumers, they've got this knowledge base you know Kinda back in the brain that they can pull up and say oh. Yeah and that you know that Emerald Matt has great adhesion and yet so I I think that's the best part of it is that I'm actually doing the research put net time in to learn more about that product. So I can speak intelligently about that product instead. Of just stammer around going hide Ono you know and so many people do that. You know it's I think about it if you if you go into a store and and a person is there and they go, Oh yeah. That emerald product or that Kashmir product or that flex temp product I can tell you all about that You know that gives them a level of confidence that they're buying from someone that really knows what they're talking about, and that puts me you know when I go in look at lighting and I'm talking to somebody about lighting and they're going on. Send and put me at ease. But if I go in there and start talking about plumbing or whatever it's like you need this this this and this, and here's the reason why then that puts me at ease as a customer and I can really act can. You know I feel pleased about one I'm going to be doing and then it will work. So. Yeah. I guess. That's that's what I like about it. Rick. Thanks so much for being on the show. It is a pleasure talking to you as always while thank you for having me I. Really enjoyed it. One. Fortunately, that's all the time we have for today. Thanks to Rick Watson for joining us and thanks to all of you for listening. Please remember to send us your comments, questions and suggestions to f HP podcast at Taunton. Dot. com and please like comment or reviews. However, you're listening it helps other folks find our podcast stay safe everybody and thanks for listening. Thanks Rick. Thank you..

Rick Watson Sherwin Williams Taunton Dot.
PRO TALK with Rick Watson

The Fine Homebuilding Podcast

05:33 min | Last month

PRO TALK with Rick Watson

"Brick Watson is a pleasure to have you on the show. Thank you so much for agreeing to do this all. Thank you for having me Pat and it's a pleasure to be on your show. we were talking before the show. The last time we ran into each other was with the home builders show in Las Vegas, and as you pointed out, the world has changed a lot since then. Things have changed as I said, just a little bit since then but you know what a great show you know. I love when you guys come in and talk to us about our new products and things like that. It's it's. It's an exciting show. I really love to do that show. I'm not in my white coat day. So sorry about that. We explain that you wear a lab coat when you're talking to folks at the builders show yes I do I am the Doctor Watch son if you will of paint. So are you able to to work from home or are you going into the office? What's going on with your work life? Well? I'm actually as you can see, I'm in my office I've been back in my office for two three weeks up to a month or so So we do have some people still in the doing their jobs from home quite effectively, and we have a a lot of number of folks still a coming actually down to the offices. Well. So where's your attended? Where's your office in downtown Cleveland Ohio? Can you tell me? What exactly it is you do for Sharon Williams and. If you've been there a long time and if you worked for other paint. Companies. Well my boss wonders what I do as well but no, that's that's just a joke. So. So when I, again, the Director Product Information Technical Services. So what we do in in my office is a number of things. One we help bring new products to life and you're aware of the new products that we introduced at the ibis So what we do is we help commercialise those products from data pages information from labels that you see on those cans to bringing that product to life in a number of our systems you we create, and we also maintain all of that information over our existing stores. product portfolio. So we also have under under my area. If you will. We also have what's called a product hotline and we have about ten agents that actually take a lot of calls from our stores and all of our field people when they have questions about product or say you would call in your store or something you would call in and need some help on. A. Specific Specification on how to paint this piece him aluminum or whatever it may be We have agents that will actually take care of that as well. How do you train those people? They must have to know a ton of stuff. Well yes. Yeah. Typically you know what we what we talk about is. When you're in the field, you kinda get It get trained really quick in the field. Put it that way you know you're dealing with contractors coming in a lot in there, asking all these questions. So it it's kind of like repetition. So if you've been out in the field ten plus years, you've seen a lot So all of our agents of. Roughly twenty I think it was around twenty two years of service with Sherwin Williams on average. So, we have some agents that are thirty five years and was Sherwin Williams I have thirty three years in with Sherwin. Williams. So you know what's a lot of knowledge that you gain over a period of time working on the phones or in the as well? Did you start in a paint store or as a painter or are you a chemist? What's what's your background? How does one become this person? Well actually. In order to get myself through college a friend of mine I started a paint company little paint company painting houses in the summer, and when we come home from from school and the brakes, we would go to houses and pain inside or outside whatever. And it just so happened one day. There was a career fair at Ball State University where I went school Sherwin Williams was there. You know I was a little bit cocky I said Hey I used your paint and a the manager there said why don't you come and interview I said Okay I will. So long story short I interviewed started as a management training person. And went to commercial store in Fort Wayne Indiana. And from there I worked as the operations manager for a few months and then became a sales rep and from sales rep. I did that greatest job in the company. I love being a sales rep going out talking with contractors you know getting my hands dirty getting closed you know closed dirty you name it a great job. But I wanted to change. So I went into managing a store. And then from a store, went to open up brand new store. And then realize you know i. you know that that's a lot of lifting you know my ankles and the knees hurt. So I said maybe I should use my head in my mouth and then came to Cleveland and worked in our product hotline for a number of years, and then just basically progressed up into the director of product information.

Sherwin Williams Cleveland Brick Watson Las Vegas Director Product Information T Fort Wayne Indiana Ohio Operations Manager Ball State University PAT Director
"watson" Discussed on First Class Fatherhood

First Class Fatherhood

06:08 min | 2 months ago

"watson" Discussed on First Class Fatherhood

"Today. Joining me now, first-class Class Father Benjamin. Watson, welcome to First-class Fatherhood. Man Thanks for having me. let's start right here. How many kids do you have? And how old are? Always on fatherhood we have seven children range from ages eleven down to identical twin boys that are about sixteen months, so we have eleven and ten year old girls, eight and seven year old boys, four year, old girl and identical twin boys that are like sixteen months, so we got a lot going on in the house. Credible, yeah! I got four kids myself and usually people look at me like I got four heads when I tell him that I. can only imagine what you get when you tell me yep seven we. We've heard it all. You know you guys have have TV and you. Know How that happens is like. Yes, we keep doing it. You know. Everybody has a small comment to make for sure what kind of. Sports activities are all the kids into. Right now, not much of anything with. Kobe my daughter, my oldest She does ballet's. She's been doing that for a long time. We've lived in several cities, but she always picks that up. So she's been doing that for years. My son, my oldest son, eight year old, has really in football He thinks he's a football player even though he hasn't really played it all. Kinda funny doesn't flag football. Mother daughters in a track. I mean we've got the gamut. The younger ones aren't into it as much yet, but you know I think they I think they will be at some point Bob. I just want them to. PLAY THEY WANNA play and I don't want them to feel an impression from me that after play they enjoy that that's the biggest thing. Not Feeling that they have to play, because daddy plays board. Because you know, everybody can go there and route. Yeah, I don't think one of the benefits. Today's the there's so many e. every sport has its own LE-. Give the kids a little taste of everything, and they could pick out pick and choose what they like. So I think that's pretty cool. Or you know it's important because you know quite honestly. We specialization now with a lot of parents do the temptation to do that. Really specialize at a early age. and. I think that it does benefit is to try a lot of different things. You never know what they're going to be good at. You. Never know what they. Will will try them. And you know and speaking with a lot of orthopedic doctors. They're starting to say that they see more more or the beating. Andrew's younger kids, which means that a lot of these kids are. Are you know getting overuse injuries that they really shouldn't be having at that age so not going outside and playing riding the bikes. Things good for my kids for now. Yeah well said if you could just take a second here to hit my listeners a little bit about your background and what you do. Look my background right now. Unemployed you know just playing a sixteen years of NFL football been married for fifteen years on Thursday actually July second. And that'll be fifteen years for us right now. kind of in a transition time of figuring out what's next. But about a father as I mentioned before for eleven years in really consider being A. Being husband my most important jobs. Yeah good stuff. And and so how old were you then Benjamin when you first became? A dad had to becoming a father kind of change your perspective on life. I daughter in two thousand nine. And I'm the oldest of six kids so i. Knew I never wanted to have six, so we just went from five to seven. We've and we never laid it on six and we want to have kids I met my wife at Georgia University of Georgia in College. We dated for several years and we always talked about having four kids. We got married waited. A few years started having kids when we had. We had four kids in literally four and a half years. And I knew I wanted to be a dad, but I was scared when we actually were pregnant with our first, and it changes your life. You know people talk about all the time. How who changed your life I think for me. Those obviously that sense of responsibility and responsibility of care of a baby or a family, but of understanding the role of. Influence that you have on the next generation, I mean it really is powerful a man. Thank you know when you sit in there. Holding your newborn child you're. You're looking in the face of places that you will never go to? Law Willing because they're gonNA outlast you. And how are you going to positively affect that child? What are you gonNA, teach him or her. What are you GonNa Pour into them. And! How are you going to do it? It can be very overwhelming, so I remember feeling overwhelmed. and I still feel that way in a different way now. But it really is a tremendous sense of joy as well because. These people look up to you and really need you. Yeah well, said I I couldn't agree more I. Love Being a Dad, and it's like especially I felt the same way first time becoming a dad, and then I felt felt that all them people that were telling me Oh. Just wait you just wait and then I felt like they were wrong. It was totally a great experience for me. Now I had three boys, and then we got girl on the fourth. Try this so otherwise. We may be catching up to you, but we got our girl on the fourth try. That's what I wanted. To ask my wife I was like look I. WanNa have four kids on a three boys and then little girl. I'm a blur. Take care of my little girl, and then I started off. You know two girls and I thought the world was indie. ended up number three hundred. Oh, I. Don't know if I should go for number three because I felt like as a guy wanted a boy, but now I tell you what. Got was favorable to us because he gave us those two girls I. because there is no way my boys will be able to handle and take care of the younger siblings in helpless the way our girls do seriously us. Oh I was proven wrong I'm glad that we had a first, but that's fine. Yes, exactly what I was hoping for the very beginning and you know what that helped us when we. We had our forth kid older.

Father Benjamin football Watson Georgia University of Georgia NFL Kobe Bob Andrew
"watson" Discussed on Shedunnit

Shedunnit

02:38 min | 1 year ago

"watson" Discussed on Shedunnit

"Sidekick is one of the fundamental building blocks of the classic whodunnit their exact station in life can vary as can their precise relationship with the central sleuth authors really let their imaginations run wild when it comes to the had kick special skills some combat experts that provide the muscle if the situation gets sticky while others journalists writers lab technicians butlers old barely human quasar mythical entities what unites all of the sidekicks though is they role as a sounding board for the detective they are present so that they can participate in the case yes but that also that to be told the story so that the redick can be told to as is often the case with these embedded tropes of detective fiction the most famous example actually paid three Oh so decades before the advent of the so-called golden age of detective fiction after the First World War I feel like I say this too often in these episodes but it's true to understand what Christie Marsh Mitchell and the other top practitioners of this style were doing in the nineteen twenties thirties you have to go back to look homes off the CONAN doyle didn't exactly invent the idea of the heroes close friend participating in the story as a proxy for the reader but he did refine and popularize it for detective fiction to the extent that the very name of his sidekick has become a widely used shorthand for this type of eric to enter the Watson the thing about Dr Watson though is that he isn't just a foil for Sherlock Holmes a slightly lauding conventional intelligence included in order to show of homes his uncanny brilliance to best effect although he is partly Latte what's in is also the narrator of me the all of the home stories and therefore the master of Conan Doyle's met Narrative Watson is writing up homes as cases for public consumption and so his impressions heavily what else can be of course this is part of what makes the home story so enjoyable Watson has a flair for the Gothic and loves a dramatic twist he lays out homes deduct Shinzo as they become apparent to less immortals like John Watson on by extension we the reader who can't follow the lightning fast motion of his friends brain I such he provides the pacing and structure that make for a good plot can you imagine was to classic Sherlock Holmes Story Narrated by Sherlock Holmes would be like I'm imagining something very brief like I arrived at the scene of the crime and it was immediately apparent to me who did it it took me if you to prove it but once I had measured a few footprints and the whole thing was wrapped up on my headed back to town to play my violin leaving the boring bits to the police.

redick Christie Marsh Mitchell CONAN doyle Dr Watson Sherlock Holmes Narrative Watson Shinzo eric
"watson" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

WBT Charlotte News Talk

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"watson" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

"Get this close to thanksgiving. I was remember talking to rob Watson over Watson insurance. About a story this this is talk about having the right insurance for your specific situation. And that's what Watson does whether it's a business or whether you're individual house, auto, whatever the case may be. They get to know you. They get to know your business. They get to know your circumstances. They make sure you have the right insurance for your particular set of circumstances that two years ago right before thanksgiving Roberts told me a story about a family that experience their worst nightmare for AM in the morning. They wake up houses on fire. Everybody gets out safe even the dog, but the house is almost a total loss. And eventually they figured out. They had an electrical issue. They had insurance with Watson insurance. Rob Watson was out of town that day. But he gets the call. He gets his team to work for the family right away. And they're on the scene at eight A M, four hours after that fire started eight AM in the morning Watson is there helping that family, and that's the Watson way. And that's not only having the right insurance for your particular circumstances. But that's how they take care of their customers. If you have an eight hundred number to get anything, insurance wise or information that eight hundred number is not going to be standing in your front yard at eight o'clock in the morning. So here's what that homeowner had to say about their experience with Watson Watson was with me. Every step of the way seemed like my claim was their only claim they cared about us getting our house rebuilt, but they really cared about me and my family, and we think that this will never happen to us. But when it does it's nice to have Watson, go above and beyond. I'm so glad that we had him on our side Watson insurance. Three offices in North Carolina. One office in South Carolina column. Local call somebody will pick up one eight hundred the number to go Watson..

Watson Watson rob Watson Watson thanksgiving Roberts North Carolina South Carolina four hours two years
"watson" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

Marketplace All-in-One

04:48 min | 2 years ago

"watson" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

"IBM reported earnings Wednesday. The company has been on a long turnaround path and did report third straight positive quarter. Most of that came from cloud services, security and data analytics, less impressive though was the cognitive solutions department, which includes artificial intelligence, mostly represented by the jeopardy. Winning supercomputer Watson. There are of course lots of companies working on artificial intelligence these days. Brandon pursell is an analyst with Forrester. He said, IBM sells AI as a service and a PI or application programming interface that lets companies licensed the power of Watson and build their own tools on top of it, like digital assistants or in house analysis tools. I asked him how that business works at the core of watching is used dozen or so API's that do different types of of AI. So like computer vision or natural language, understanding which you would use to build a chat bot those are strong capabilities, but still. Acquire very technical resources on the part of the enterprise to use them together as components for an artificially intelligent solution. One of the issues as well with Watson is that IBM has taken that term Watson and kind of labeled all of their products Watson this and Watson that into a certain degree. That's diluted the essence of what watching is. You're saying, if the, if the analogies, the gold rush, there's AI to make your product better which you would. You know, if you're Google or Facebook, you're gonna use it to make your product better and that's like the gold. And then there's a I, that you could sell to companies to make their products better like shovels, so which is that a fair characterization and then which side is the better business? That's definitely a fair assessment and gold rushes a good is a good term. The real value in a I is in the data, the EU's to train it, the size of that data. And also how relevant that data is to the use case that you're interested in, you know, conversational interfaces in a way they're still in their infancy, but I can easily see a world where you know Google Amazon IBM have all nailed conversation for computers. And what differentiates for the brands using this is actually the intelligence that goes into what the interfaces are saying. So they understand English, but. Are they actually saying the right thing to customers? Are they actually understanding the context of that customer experience deliver the right response? That's where the big bucks are going to be so far Google and Facebook trying to license their artificial intelligence technology today in the same way that IBM parts of it, they are certainly. I mean, like Google has built up a very robust computer vision platform and they've actually taken great pains to make it accessible to me. Like, you know, Watson, maybe pretty neat, but I'd wanna go with the company that is cataloging all of someone's all the search query is in most of the world. That is something where Google certainly has a leg up in an Amazon as well, though the one company we haven't mentioned is, is apple, you'd think that they would be further along with this because they also have a lot of data, but they have traditionally lagged behind the others when it comes to product housing capabilities. So when we talk about products, how much money is there to be made. So the gold rush in the the software category right now is worth about fifty billion dollars, which is an enormous amount considering the category didn't really exist three years ago, right? But when you think about the amount of money that can be realized by enterprises adopting a, you know, more intelligent interactions with customers to generate additional revenue, and then also all of the efficiencies that can be built using AI, which in many instances, automates processes and automates them at the. In the most efficient way possible there we're talking about trillions of dollars. Analysts with Forrester. One interesting component of the a. i. business story is talent. MIT technology review estimates. There may be as many as three hundred thousand trained a engineers in the world, but potentially millions of jobs to fill. I'm Ali win, and that's marketplace tech. This is a PM. If you use an Amazon echo, we have something pretty fun for you to try out just say Alexa, make be smart, and you'll get a new explainer. Every weekday from me in Cairo doll while you're there. You can also request new topics for me in Chi to explain. And of course, don't forget to also say play marketplace

Watson IBM Google Amazon AI Brandon pursell Forrester Facebook analyst EU Alexa Cairo Chi apple Ali
"watson" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

Marketplace All-in-One

04:48 min | 2 years ago

"watson" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

"IBM reported earnings Wednesday. The company has been on a long turnaround path and did report third straight positive quarter. Most of that came from cloud services, security and data analytics, less impressive though was the cognitive solutions department, which includes artificial intelligence, mostly represented by the jeopardy. Winning supercomputer Watson. There are of course lots of companies working on artificial intelligence these days. Brandon pursell is an analyst with Forrester. He said, IBM sells AI as a service and a PI or application programming interface that lets companies licensed the power of Watson and build their own tools on top of it, like digital assistants or in house analysis tools. I asked him how that business works at the core of watching is used dozen or so API's that do different types of of AI. So like computer vision or natural language, understanding which you would use to build a chat bot those are strong capabilities, but still. Acquire very technical resources on the part of the enterprise to use them together as components for an artificially intelligent solution. One of the issues as well with Watson is that IBM has taken that term Watson and kind of labeled all of their products Watson this and Watson that into a certain degree. That's diluted the essence of what watching is. You're saying, if the, if the analogies, the gold rush, there's AI to make your product better which you would. You know, if you're Google or Facebook, you're gonna use it to make your product better and that's like the gold. And then there's a I, that you could sell to companies to make their products better like shovels, so which is that a fair characterization and then which side is the better business? That's definitely a fair assessment and gold rushes a good is a good term. The real value in a I is in the data, the EU's to train it, the size of that data. And also how relevant that data is to the use case that you're interested in, you know, conversational interfaces in a way they're still in their infancy, but I can easily see a world where you know Google Amazon IBM have all nailed conversation for computers. And what differentiates for the brands using this is actually the intelligence that goes into what the interfaces are saying. So they understand English, but. Are they actually saying the right thing to customers? Are they actually understanding the context of that customer experience deliver the right response? That's where the big bucks are going to be so far Google and Facebook trying to license their artificial intelligence technology today in the same way that IBM parts of it, they are certainly. I mean, like Google has built up a very robust computer vision platform and they've actually taken great pains to make it accessible to me. Like, you know, Watson, maybe pretty neat, but I'd wanna go with the company that is cataloging all of someone's all the search query is in most of the world. That is something where Google certainly has a leg up in an Amazon as well, though the one company we haven't mentioned is, is apple, you'd think that they would be further along with this because they also have a lot of data, but they have traditionally lagged behind the others when it comes to product housing capabilities. So when we talk about products, how much money is there to be made. So the gold rush in the the software category right now is worth about fifty billion dollars, which is an enormous amount considering the category didn't really exist three years ago, right? But when you think about the amount of money that can be realized by enterprises adopting a, you know, more intelligent interactions with customers to generate additional revenue, and then also all of the efficiencies that can be built using AI, which in many instances, automates processes and automates them at the. In the most efficient way possible there we're talking about trillions of dollars. Analysts with Forrester. One interesting component of the a. i. business story is talent. MIT technology review estimates. There may be as many as three hundred thousand trained a engineers in the world, but potentially millions of jobs to fill. I'm Ali win, and that's marketplace tech. This is a PM. If you use an Amazon echo, we have something pretty fun for you to try out just say Alexa, make be smart, and you'll get a new explainer. Every weekday from me in Cairo doll while you're there. You can also request new topics for me in Chi to explain. And of course, don't forget to also say play marketplace

Watson IBM Google Amazon AI Brandon pursell Forrester Facebook analyst EU Alexa Cairo Chi apple Ali
"watson" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

Marketplace All-in-One

04:48 min | 2 years ago

"watson" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

"IBM reported earnings Wednesday. The company has been on a long turnaround path and did report third straight positive quarter. Most of that came from cloud services, security and data analytics, less impressive though was the cognitive solutions department, which includes artificial intelligence, mostly represented by the jeopardy. Winning supercomputer Watson. There are of course lots of companies working on artificial intelligence these days. Brandon pursell is an analyst with Forrester. He said, IBM sells AI as a service and a PI or application programming interface that lets companies licensed the power of Watson and build their own tools on top of it, like digital assistants or in house analysis tools. I asked him how that business works at the core of watching is used dozen or so API's that do different types of of AI. So like computer vision or natural language, understanding which you would use to build a chat bot those are strong capabilities, but still. Acquire very technical resources on the part of the enterprise to use them together as components for an artificially intelligent solution. One of the issues as well with Watson is that IBM has taken that term Watson and kind of labeled all of their products Watson this and Watson that into a certain degree. That's diluted the essence of what watching is. You're saying, if the, if the analogies, the gold rush, there's AI to make your product better which you would. You know, if you're Google or Facebook, you're gonna use it to make your product better and that's like the gold. And then there's a I, that you could sell to companies to make their products better like shovels, so which is that a fair characterization and then which side is the better business? That's definitely a fair assessment and gold rushes a good is a good term. The real value in a I is in the data, the EU's to train it, the size of that data. And also how relevant that data is to the use case that you're interested in, you know, conversational interfaces in a way they're still in their infancy, but I can easily see a world where you know Google Amazon IBM have all nailed conversation for computers. And what differentiates for the brands using this is actually the intelligence that goes into what the interfaces are saying. So they understand English, but. Are they actually saying the right thing to customers? Are they actually understanding the context of that customer experience deliver the right response? That's where the big bucks are going to be so far Google and Facebook trying to license their artificial intelligence technology today in the same way that IBM parts of it, they are certainly. I mean, like Google has built up a very robust computer vision platform and they've actually taken great pains to make it accessible to me. Like, you know, Watson, maybe pretty neat, but I'd wanna go with the company that is cataloging all of someone's all the search query is in most of the world. That is something where Google certainly has a leg up in an Amazon as well, though the one company we haven't mentioned is, is apple, you'd think that they would be further along with this because they also have a lot of data, but they have traditionally lagged behind the others when it comes to product housing capabilities. So when we talk about products, how much money is there to be made. So the gold rush in the the software category right now is worth about fifty billion dollars, which is an enormous amount considering the category didn't really exist three years ago, right? But when you think about the amount of money that can be realized by enterprises adopting a, you know, more intelligent interactions with customers to generate additional revenue, and then also all of the efficiencies that can be built using AI, which in many instances, automates processes and automates them at the. In the most efficient way possible there we're talking about trillions of dollars. Analysts with Forrester. One interesting component of the a. i. business story is talent. MIT technology review estimates. There may be as many as three hundred thousand trained a engineers in the world, but potentially millions of jobs to fill. I'm Ali win, and that's marketplace tech. This is a PM. If you use an Amazon echo, we have something pretty fun for you to try out just say Alexa, make be smart, and you'll get a new explainer. Every weekday from me in Cairo doll while you're there. You can also request new topics for me in Chi to explain. And of course, don't forget to also say play marketplace

Watson IBM Google Amazon AI Brandon pursell Forrester Facebook analyst EU Alexa Cairo Chi apple Ali
"watson" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

Marketplace All-in-One

04:48 min | 2 years ago

"watson" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

"IBM reported earnings Wednesday. The company has been on a long turnaround path and did report third straight positive quarter. Most of that came from cloud services, security and data analytics, less impressive though was the cognitive solutions department, which includes artificial intelligence, mostly represented by the jeopardy. Winning supercomputer Watson. There are of course lots of companies working on artificial intelligence these days. Brandon pursell is an analyst with Forrester. He said, IBM sells AI as a service and a PI or application programming interface that lets companies licensed the power of Watson and build their own tools on top of it, like digital assistants or in house analysis tools. I asked him how that business works at the core of watching is used dozen or so API's that do different types of of AI. So like computer vision or natural language, understanding which you would use to build a chat bot those are strong capabilities, but still. Acquire very technical resources on the part of the enterprise to use them together as components for an artificially intelligent solution. One of the issues as well with Watson is that IBM has taken that term Watson and kind of labeled all of their products Watson this and Watson that into a certain degree. That's diluted the essence of what watching is. You're saying, if the, if the analogies, the gold rush, there's AI to make your product better which you would. You know, if you're Google or Facebook, you're gonna use it to make your product better and that's like the gold. And then there's a I, that you could sell to companies to make their products better like shovels, so which is that a fair characterization and then which side is the better business? That's definitely a fair assessment and gold rushes a good is a good term. The real value in a I is in the data, the EU's to train it, the size of that data. And also how relevant that data is to the use case that you're interested in, you know, conversational interfaces in a way they're still in their infancy, but I can easily see a world where you know Google Amazon IBM have all nailed conversation for computers. And what differentiates for the brands using this is actually the intelligence that goes into what the interfaces are saying. So they understand English, but. Are they actually saying the right thing to customers? Are they actually understanding the context of that customer experience deliver the right response? That's where the big bucks are going to be so far Google and Facebook trying to license their artificial intelligence technology today in the same way that IBM parts of it, they are certainly. I mean, like Google has built up a very robust computer vision platform and they've actually taken great pains to make it accessible to me. Like, you know, Watson, maybe pretty neat, but I'd wanna go with the company that is cataloging all of someone's all the search query is in most of the world. That is something where Google certainly has a leg up in an Amazon as well, though the one company we haven't mentioned is, is apple, you'd think that they would be further along with this because they also have a lot of data, but they have traditionally lagged behind the others when it comes to product housing capabilities. So when we talk about products, how much money is there to be made. So the gold rush in the the software category right now is worth about fifty billion dollars, which is an enormous amount considering the category didn't really exist three years ago, right? But when you think about the amount of money that can be realized by enterprises adopting a, you know, more intelligent interactions with customers to generate additional revenue, and then also all of the efficiencies that can be built using AI, which in many instances, automates processes and automates them at the. In the most efficient way possible there we're talking about trillions of dollars. Analysts with Forrester. One interesting component of the a. i. business story is talent. MIT technology review estimates. There may be as many as three hundred thousand trained a engineers in the world, but potentially millions of jobs to fill. I'm Ali win, and that's marketplace tech. This is a PM. If you use an Amazon echo, we have something pretty fun for you to try out just say Alexa, make be smart, and you'll get a new explainer. Every weekday from me in Cairo doll while you're there. You can also request new topics for me in Chi to explain. And of course, don't forget to also say play marketplace

Watson IBM Google Amazon AI Brandon pursell Forrester Facebook analyst EU Alexa Cairo Chi apple Ali
"watson" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

Marketplace All-in-One

04:48 min | 2 years ago

"watson" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

"IBM reported earnings Wednesday. The company has been on a long turnaround path and did report third straight positive quarter. Most of that came from cloud services, security and data analytics, less impressive though was the cognitive solutions department, which includes artificial intelligence, mostly represented by the jeopardy. Winning supercomputer Watson. There are of course lots of companies working on artificial intelligence these days. Brandon pursell is an analyst with Forrester. He said, IBM sells AI as a service and a PI or application programming interface that lets companies licensed the power of Watson and build their own tools on top of it, like digital assistants or in house analysis tools. I asked him how that business works at the core of watching is used dozen or so API's that do different types of of AI. So like computer vision or natural language, understanding which you would use to build a chat bot those are strong capabilities, but still. Acquire very technical resources on the part of the enterprise to use them together as components for an artificially intelligent solution. One of the issues as well with Watson is that IBM has taken that term Watson and kind of labeled all of their products Watson this and Watson that into a certain degree. That's diluted the essence of what watching is. You're saying, if the, if the analogies, the gold rush, there's AI to make your product better which you would. You know, if you're Google or Facebook, you're gonna use it to make your product better and that's like the gold. And then there's a I, that you could sell to companies to make their products better like shovels, so which is that a fair characterization and then which side is the better business? That's definitely a fair assessment and gold rushes a good is a good term. The real value in a I is in the data, the EU's to train it, the size of that data. And also how relevant that data is to the use case that you're interested in, you know, conversational interfaces in a way they're still in their infancy, but I can easily see a world where you know Google Amazon IBM have all nailed conversation for computers. And what differentiates for the brands using this is actually the intelligence that goes into what the interfaces are saying. So they understand English, but. Are they actually saying the right thing to customers? Are they actually understanding the context of that customer experience deliver the right response? That's where the big bucks are going to be so far Google and Facebook trying to license their artificial intelligence technology today in the same way that IBM parts of it, they are certainly. I mean, like Google has built up a very robust computer vision platform and they've actually taken great pains to make it accessible to me. Like, you know, Watson, maybe pretty neat, but I'd wanna go with the company that is cataloging all of someone's all the search query is in most of the world. That is something where Google certainly has a leg up in an Amazon as well, though the one company we haven't mentioned is, is apple, you'd think that they would be further along with this because they also have a lot of data, but they have traditionally lagged behind the others when it comes to product housing capabilities. So when we talk about products, how much money is there to be made. So the gold rush in the the software category right now is worth about fifty billion dollars, which is an enormous amount considering the category didn't really exist three years ago, right? But when you think about the amount of money that can be realized by enterprises adopting a, you know, more intelligent interactions with customers to generate additional revenue, and then also all of the efficiencies that can be built using AI, which in many instances, automates processes and automates them at the. In the most efficient way possible there we're talking about trillions of dollars. Analysts with Forrester. One interesting component of the a. i. business story is talent. MIT technology review estimates. There may be as many as three hundred thousand trained a engineers in the world, but potentially millions of jobs to fill. I'm Ali win, and that's marketplace tech. This is a PM. If you use an Amazon echo, we have something pretty fun for you to try out just say Alexa, make be smart, and you'll get a new explainer. Every weekday from me in Cairo doll while you're there. You can also request new topics for me in Chi to explain. And of course, don't forget to also say play marketplace

Watson IBM Google Amazon AI Brandon pursell Forrester Facebook analyst EU Alexa Cairo Chi apple Ali
"watson" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

Marketplace All-in-One

04:48 min | 2 years ago

"watson" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

"IBM reported earnings Wednesday. The company has been on a long turnaround path and did report third straight positive quarter. Most of that came from cloud services, security and data analytics, less impressive though was the cognitive solutions department, which includes artificial intelligence, mostly represented by the jeopardy. Winning supercomputer Watson. There are of course lots of companies working on artificial intelligence these days. Brandon pursell is an analyst with Forrester. He said, IBM sells AI as a service and a PI or application programming interface that lets companies licensed the power of Watson and build their own tools on top of it, like digital assistants or in house analysis tools. I asked him how that business works at the core of watching is used dozen or so API's that do different types of of AI. So like computer vision or natural language, understanding which you would use to build a chat bot those are strong capabilities, but still. Acquire very technical resources on the part of the enterprise to use them together as components for an artificially intelligent solution. One of the issues as well with Watson is that IBM has taken that term Watson and kind of labeled all of their products Watson this and Watson that into a certain degree. That's diluted the essence of what watching is. You're saying, if the, if the analogies, the gold rush, there's AI to make your product better which you would. You know, if you're Google or Facebook, you're gonna use it to make your product better and that's like the gold. And then there's a I, that you could sell to companies to make their products better like shovels, so which is that a fair characterization and then which side is the better business? That's definitely a fair assessment and gold rushes a good is a good term. The real value in a I is in the data, the EU's to train it, the size of that data. And also how relevant that data is to the use case that you're interested in, you know, conversational interfaces in a way they're still in their infancy, but I can easily see a world where you know Google Amazon IBM have all nailed conversation for computers. And what differentiates for the brands using this is actually the intelligence that goes into what the interfaces are saying. So they understand English, but. Are they actually saying the right thing to customers? Are they actually understanding the context of that customer experience deliver the right response? That's where the big bucks are going to be so far Google and Facebook trying to license their artificial intelligence technology today in the same way that IBM parts of it, they are certainly. I mean, like Google has built up a very robust computer vision platform and they've actually taken great pains to make it accessible to me. Like, you know, Watson, maybe pretty neat, but I'd wanna go with the company that is cataloging all of someone's all the search query is in most of the world. That is something where Google certainly has a leg up in an Amazon as well, though the one company we haven't mentioned is, is apple, you'd think that they would be further along with this because they also have a lot of data, but they have traditionally lagged behind the others when it comes to product housing capabilities. So when we talk about products, how much money is there to be made. So the gold rush in the the software category right now is worth about fifty billion dollars, which is an enormous amount considering the category didn't really exist three years ago, right? But when you think about the amount of money that can be realized by enterprises adopting a, you know, more intelligent interactions with customers to generate additional revenue, and then also all of the efficiencies that can be built using AI, which in many instances, automates processes and automates them at the. In the most efficient way possible there we're talking about trillions of dollars. Analysts with Forrester. One interesting component of the a. i. business story is talent. MIT technology review estimates. There may be as many as three hundred thousand trained a engineers in the world, but potentially millions of jobs to fill. I'm Ali win, and that's marketplace tech. This is a PM. If you use an Amazon echo, we have something pretty fun for you to try out just say Alexa, make be smart, and you'll get a new explainer. Every weekday from me in Cairo doll while you're there. You can also request new topics for me in Chi to explain. And of course, don't forget to also say play marketplace

Watson IBM Google Amazon AI Brandon pursell Forrester Facebook analyst EU Alexa Cairo Chi apple Ali
"watson" Discussed on Fresh Air

Fresh Air

02:07 min | 2 years ago

"watson" Discussed on Fresh Air

"Eightynine performance by the late doc watson the pioneering bluegrass and folk atara assed and singer who changed the way people around the world think about mountain music watson was widely regarded as the single greatest flat picking qatar player in america he was born in deep gap north carolina and went blind after an eye infection around his first birthday he was only eleven when his father made him his first banjo put it in his hands and said i want you to learn to play this thing real well we'll get you better one he said my hippie get through the world also ken tucker reviews some newly released music that he likes to listen to the volume up on this fourth of july we're going to hear some great american music we're going deep in our archive for the show to feature doc watson who was one of america's most revered folk musicians in his prime he was considered the finest flat picker in the us folklorist ralph rensselaer who discovered him said watson is single handedly responsible for the extraordinary increase in acoustic flat picking and finger picking retard performance his flat picking style has no precedent in earlier country music watson was born in north carolina's blue ridge mountains when he was about one year old an eye infection left him blind for about fifteen years he toured and performed with his son merle in nineteen eighty five merle was killed in a tractor accident watson organized an annual music festival in his honor and north carolina known as merle fest doc watson died in twenty twelve at the age of eighty nine regard to hear the interview i recorded with doc watson in nineteen eighty eight but will start with a couple of songs from the concert he recorded on our show in nineteen eighty nine he brought with him guitarist jack lawrence who was his longtime music partner i wanna welcome both of you to fresh air and doc watson can i ask you to introduce the first song virga terriers like we'll do one that merlin i muslim merlin i learned from john hurt good ole tuned gold make me down a pallet on your floor.

doc watson america ken tucker ralph rensselaer north carolina jack lawrence partner qatar john fifteen years one year
"watson" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

02:16 min | 2 years ago

"watson" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Watson for american vision windows look americanvisionwindows was founded on customer service integrity trust values that's the kind of stuff you're gonna find when you call american vision windows because bill and kathleen had such a horrible experience about eighteen years ago when they replaced their own windows that they said you know what we can do this better and revolutionize the home improvement industry one customer at a time they never dreamed they would become the number one window company just by doing the right thing right now take advantage of their great offer for a limited time americanvisionwindows is going to pay the tax on your new windows plus free expert installation that's right no tax plus free expert installation it's their best offer of the year so make sure you do this before a long hot summer make sure your home and your family's comfort is ready for a long hot summer with their great offer call them today at four eight zero four two two sixteen thirty two that's four eight zero four to two sixteen thirty two or online americanvisionwindows eighty dot com r o c twenty six seventy five ninety nine the birthday during movie night with extra popcorn during the sunny days and stormy nights we're here for arizona aps works to keep you plugged in powered up and connected we worked to restore power quickly when storm said even fixing problems before they happen we're bringing arizona more solar investing in battery storage and constantly updating the grid we're here working twenty four seven aps keeping her zona aw it's gaydos and you know my friends at the zona painting company always go the extra mile to make their customers happy this month get ten percent off your painting job when you schedule before april thirtieth if you're looking for the perfect time to get your interior and exterior a fresh makeover now's the time to do it call and schedule your job by april thirtieth to receive this amazing offer gaels approve rosie on the house certified one eight hundred painting one eight hundred painting for more details sent directly to your phone text the word paint to four one one nine two three breaking news always i i arizona's news station ktar news now it's twelve thirty i'm bob mcclay here's our top story breaking.

Watson arizona gaels rosie bob mcclay kathleen zona eighteen years ten percent
"watson" Discussed on Made Of Human with Sofie Hagen

Made Of Human with Sofie Hagen

01:55 min | 2 years ago

"watson" Discussed on Made Of Human with Sofie Hagen

"Remember max about to go into at some point soon the tickets are going to come out soon we don't do we'd the dates went well matt was too busy talking about following his fall instagram that's the thing but just you know go to this website sign it first newsletter and goes on my website for my minute slatter knowing me and mark eventually we'll have a newsletter together probably going support him there i am retired i have to travel very early in the morning and i've been up since i mean fact me so yeah kind of a special if this is the first time you listening this isn't how my intros usually go i just really needed to say that because my life's been quite extreme this past week so needless to say this to you people listening yeah yeah thank you i'm going to let you listen to this episode of mid of human pat cast with mac watson i second mike watson episode i patter of the two patter i mean yeah so please do oh i forgot to say this don't enter this out this is going to be like a random thing it's fine we're all good you know i'm recording this undo at home you know this isn't a professional thing so the mo pot this 'cause doesn't right now we'll be doing live episodes and there's a lot okay so i'm doing a week at the soho theatre in london in july go to soho theatre dot com for the tickets for that i'm going to be at the mccown live comedy festival due to progress shows and one live made of human podcast the it's like a tiny tiny rooms will get your tickets fast if you like that i'll be at the brighton fringe ago at an to brighton fringe website and find.

matt soho theatre london mike watson mccown brighton
"watson" Discussed on Izzy and Spain

Izzy and Spain

01:58 min | 2 years ago

"watson" Discussed on Izzy and Spain

"Cannot detect the texans quarterback to shawn watson if you guys recall back earlier this season one of his biggest games was against the patriots who want to talk to him about how the jags can best plan against the brady and bella bellichik darkstar with that with the death are lord deaths ara deaths i knew it didn't sound right that'll i asked i didn't see star wars one over the first one was also much were to hear cancel the rest of the national isn't a certain are going to go to a movie theater we're going to see that at all i was like twenty five and i've think i've only seen two of them there's so many things zone problem was not a problem i disney company i should probably be spending my case on that well we're in the brand i'm just saying if you ever want to go to the movies for like a solid eighteen hours or whatever like a portion of the series it it'll be good you'll be glad you did sort of perfection yep it'll be good it started to shawn watson you because he was having spectacular season before the injury and we've talked a lot heading into this weekend before last weekend about how the quarterback position feels more fluid this this postseason i'm i don't know if it's worth the sea change that many people are giving it because we i because of my bias always think back to the the bears that made it to the super bowl with sexy rexy rex grossman at the helm depending almost wholly on that amazing defense and devon hesters return game and we don't really remember those teams as well because it's easy to remember the dynasties that are behind a big name like a brady or a raucous burger or even to think about the aaron rodgers of the world that we feel like should have accomplished more so the corvette conversation is interesting where we're going to have it with texans quarterback to shawn watson who joins us now in the shell pennzoil performance on but first we gotta ask you to sean what are you doing at the nfl pa collegiate bull in la with the panini america.

jags brady super bowl rex grossman aaron rodgers texans pennzoil la shawn watson nfl eighteen hours
"watson" Discussed on First and Last

First and Last

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"watson" Discussed on First and Last

"That's hard to do it's it's hard to take the conversation what it involves your team when it when it when we're talking about national anthem protest we're talking about a team acting against its owner all those things we weren't talking about on sunday night or on monday we were discussing wild to shawn watson how the browns with on him who saw this coming is this guy in nbp candidate is there a rookie who's better how goods this dude going to be all those things we just played at the top of this segment were being said about two shawn watson we were talking about in a year where there's no aaron rogers in a year where there's no jj wide in a league were wondering where the stars we were talking about one for what he's doing on the field let's say what you want a nfl fans people who have or no longer nfl fans because of all the stuff happening with the nfl were divided on a lot of things i think all of us were on board on like one guy to shawn watson who was fantastic last week against the seattle seahawks richard sherman talked about the watson injury yesterday is on important it's terrible nerves lewis folks over at him and his family were if you're going to organise river workeers kurt short months the blizzard loans on curiel still be in the run afflicted year but just not anything you want to hear you set it up makers korver right right and so you don't get faster continuous shiddo cryonics member yeah it's richard sherman and and yeah i mean it's it's hard to disagree with the verbiage it's it's it's bad it's it's obviously really bad for the houston texans and it just it felt like that team the only thing that was missing was not just a quarterback who could play better but a personality a presence on offense a guy to take control of the team.

browns shawn watson nfl seahawks richard sherman houston texans aaron rogers seattle lewis kurt blizzard
"watson" Discussed on The Right Time with Bomani Jones

The Right Time with Bomani Jones

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"watson" Discussed on The Right Time with Bomani Jones

"Didn't think i played was there this has been very promising start overall even though he's getting that little bit over what we tentative accord here now is they're going to come a point though where teams in the league can account for the fact that his one weakness if there is one really is arm strength well if you did that look this is the this is the trade off everything i just talked about with the often setting up clean pockets and getting rid of wide open receivers fuller touchstone of at the start of the game last week that came from a hard play fake with seven my protection will a runs runs don't feel arqam's has held in the middle of the field so far has just a one on one race with the outside quarterback griffin that's a situation where the predictability of the offense works in his favour because it distorts the coverage and watson just to float the ball downfield and we'll fuller is good enough to create you've separation underneath the ball both the trade off there is in in the tart quarter when richard sherman intercepted watson that came from a situation where watson are watson lined up under center so the of defensive end immediately said okay they're gonna bootleg on on a play action because that's what the do all the time and richard sherman could end this fait what row combinations coming so watson boots out he's got a man front of his face and he panicked he floats of all up and richard sherman has time to break us watson doesn't create utilizing the ball he's not able to fit the bonds tight windows and if you're in indus predictable offense you have to be able to fit it into tight windows he's had a lot of interceptions he got a lot more intercept will passes all i do think that is gonna keep coming up it's just a matter of how good that's 14 cast is around and how much they can overcome arctic and compensate for all right now we're going to try to convey he but the upside question of the week air donald versus the giants offensive line easy that when going.

arqam griffin watson richard sherman defensive end windows donald giants arctic