35 Burst results for "Wisconsin Madison"

Bas Rokers, NYU Abu Dhabi Takes Your Brain Through Virtual Reality

The Academic Minute

01:32 min | 2 months ago

Bas Rokers, NYU Abu Dhabi Takes Your Brain Through Virtual Reality

"What if you could walk into a room full of strangers and see names another elephant details floating above everyone's head. Augmented reality can make such world possible. The technology may soon be built into glasses. For example so does virtual content can be superimposed on our view of the real world. Engineers are close to solving many challenges involved in augmented reality at the same time however our understanding of the conditions on the which our brains can or cannot take advantage of the additional information is relatively limited in a recent study at the university of wisconsin madison and newark university. I would dhabi manipulated. The virtual content displayed. We found it under naturalistic. Viewing conditions the brain exploits. Small involuntary had movements which we call head jitter to improve visual perception for augmented reality devices to work well debt for they should record your head jitter and update the virtual content accordingly as an imported aside. We founded commonly available virtual reality headsets. Do not work well for large fraction of the population. Specifically some popular. Headsets provide a poor fit to women. As a result females tend to report a poor visual experience and greater motion sickness. I work informs the design of new virtual and augmented reality devices and may help us. Better understand deniro. Mechanisms that are disrupted in perceptual disorders.

University Of Wisconsin Madiso Newark University Dhabi Deniro
Rue-Production in Thalictrum

In Defense of Plants Podcast

01:45 min | 4 months ago

Rue-Production in Thalictrum

"All right. Melody saying it is so great to have you on the podcast. I'm really excited to talk to you today. But first let's start off by telling everyone a little bit about who you are in what it is. You do all right so melody sign and i'm currently a phd student at the university of wisconsin. Madison in the botany department my journey into botany was not the most straightforward at all. Let's yes i always hated. Min- was the person that all plants her boring. A coup cares about plant. Just sit around and do nothing so A win in two undergrad wanting to be dinner. So is the premed person wanting to gone dentistry. I'm also the type of person that really enjoys shoe. Have fun and i like to enjoy my life As a during undergrad Started to not. Enjoy what i was doing so much when i got into like the him i was just like is this i want to do and then i started thinking about you know dennis school like it's just like more ambitious cramming knowledge nutting for ted. That's all it is. And so i let my cell venture into the fact that i really liked reptiles amphibians. So i kind of transitioned in the middle of my undergrad During into my sophomore year into herpetology. Linda thoughts of okay. I think i would like to do

Botany Department University Of Wisconsin Madison MIN Nutting Dennis TED Linda
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

08:42 min | 1 year ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"To talk. Absolutely crazy things going on as you might expect across the country, the Democrats, According Tio local media in Wisconsin W in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. I have a family history of sin in Milwaukee, Wisconsin and show host there is saying, Oh, the Democrats are not faring well. In the early vote in Wisconsin, as they thought they were going to be doing and you can completely ignore everything, the media says. And what the polls there saying should come Don't don't don't like to. Well, there's one of them that one because just it's a wash. I just just completely ignore them. Let's have an election and find out who won. But apparently in Wisconsin. The Democrats are panicking. And they're panties air once again in a twist, and you know how uncomfortable that can be, because it looks like they were going to do really, really well in the early voting, and it looks like they're not doing really, really well. They're doing well but not really, really well or even really well. And that has him in another flop, Sweat panic and and they don't know what to do. And also in Virginia. Their poll numbers out and analysis out that it looks like President Trump. Maybe doing surprisingly well in Virginia as well. Now the president have some audio. The president was on the Fox News Channel this morning for a while, and he talked about a finger to He's not in a little a little tired. He was up till 2 a.m. or something this morning. After traveling around the country yesterday, but it looks like he may be doing better than expected in certain places like Wisconsin like Virginia, and if these bellweather I love this, I got to tell you it was Sunday morning. Sunday morning. It was daylight saving and all that I always set my clocks all the clocks. I think 11 clocks at home to go around and set before going to bed on Saturday night, and I got up, slept in a little bit because you know that it looked like it was, but it was it was actually nine. Came out to the living room. And my my best girl is out here already should once beat me to the living room, the living room and I and I hadn't turned on the TV. I hadn't done nothing. I just came out and I said what I said. The polls are tightening and in key battleground states, and we both just laughed because it's one of these stupid lines that they tried out every four years. It doesn't matter what it's a ratings boosters, something The polls are tightening in key battleground states. Oh, shut up. You know if that's the way you talk, just shut up. Okay, let's just have a vote and see what happens. But it looks like the president's doing better than expected in in in Wisconsin, based on at least this w analysis out of Milwaukee and there is analysis out of Virginia. I have it. I hope to get to it a little later. That the president may be doing better than expected in Virginia and the president was on this morning, he said. They're doing better than expected in Texas, and he's looking good in Florida. Looking good in Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania in Florida Key. You know if the president and I have a couple of friends like my friend Gloria through in 2016 just called it all along. She's like, you know, Trump is winning. Trump is winning. We had our gathering in Virginia on election night on Gloria came in and said, You know, I got this. Don't worry about it. He's winning. He's going. He's got it turned out. She was like Nostradamus. On dismounting. One of the first text I got this morning was from was from Gloria and she said, it's a landslide. It's trump landslide, and I got I hope that I'm just I'm signing the cross right now, Boy, I hope that happens. I'm so hopeful. And I am actually very hopeful that the president's gonna win Florida the president's gonna win Pennsylvania and and the rest will almost take care of itself. The Democrats win their Democrats, states that always locked in and then Pennsylvania. The Democrats are trying to keep all watchers from getting into the polling places in Philadelphia, which is where the Democrats always steal it. The city of Excuse me. A Philadelphia is key to stealing the state of Pennsylvania for the Democrats, and that's why you got to keep the poll workers. The poll watchers rather away from the Away from the polls. But there are all kinds of crazy things going on. And speaking of Wisconsin in Wisconsin, the University of Wisconsin, the student body voted to remove a statue of Abraham Lincoln. Because you know, white people. Something like that. I've got that story to university was good. This was why the streets are on fire. This is why the studies are boarded up because places like the University of Wisconsin Madison teach students that Abraham Lincoln is evil and should be removed, right? That's the left. The left has poisoned a generation or two generations of young people poison their minds with this lunatic. Honestly, it's right out of the Soviet Union, and now it's here. They're here, and this is the left. They're not liberals left on their anti American and the Democrat party is them and they are the Democrat Party and a vote for Joe Biden is a vote for the people tear down the statues. Of Abraham Lincoln at the University of Wisconsin. That's the Democrat Party. They're anti American. There on American. They're not good people, either. That's good stuff. Also in Nevada, Arizona, the president says, looking good in Nevada and Arizona might be a little tight. The black vote. The president is doing much, much better with African Americans this year because the Democrats stuck and the party of Lynching and the clan and Jim Crow just in case you're wondering which party that was That's year Democrat Party and if that's who you're voting for, then that's who you're voting for. But the Latino vote, especially in Florida is looking very good for President. Why would you flee a socialist country and then come vote for the idiot socialist here? Every day's an I Q Test. Try not to be an idiot on bears. Of course, they hidden trump phone and how many times have you heard from people? We've heard from dozens on this show and dozens more in my In my personal life, not on the show of people who are trump supporters. But you just won't say it at work won't say it. I was talking to my friend Rob yesterday was texting May he was polled. Phone calls came from a from a pollster over the weekend, and they asked him who he is, and he's a huge trump supporters got Trump T shirts and hats and flag and a pollster asked him who he's voting for, and he said, I'd rather not answer. Now, what does that do to the polls? The polls? The pollsters, I think our scrod, which is the past perfect, Andi. I just I don't know what's gonna happen. I can't say for sure. But I do think that the president is going to do I think he's gonna win Florida. I think he's gonna win Florida and in Pennsylvania that Joe Biden is going back there today. Spill it. Elsie and the Scranton he still pretends is from Scranton and that he had Lady gaga out there Who's a freak show? Did you see a black her roots? It's hard to get your roots that black. It takes a lot of work. Very, very black roots. But Lady Gaga is a big, frothy crusader against fracking and against the oil industry. On DH, she boy. It is really something, and it's hilarious. This is the kind of headline you get Lady God guy, whether weird black roots and her freakazoid Who's anti fracking goes to Pennsylvania to campaign for for Joe Biden, and she just a few days ago was one headlines of bizarre fracking attacks. And then Joe Biden is like no, I'm not against fracking. And then here's Lady Gaga. I worked for Lady Gaga. That's what he said last night, and she's a frothy anti frak ER and he's got her campaigning for him. In Pennsylvania, where fracking is a huge issue. And if any of this make sense to the media just cleans it up for you, Lady Gaga unloads on sexual predator Trump at Biden Rally. I'm sorry. Was Tara Reid there because Joe Biden assaulted sexually assaulted? With his hands and fingers on employee of his on Capitol Hill, Tara Reid and she's very much in the record. And here's Lady Gaga attacking the other guy because of something from 1986 at Bergdorf Goodman's Something like that. These these people are complete freak shows they really are. And she's on this anti fracking jag. And then she goes and hangs out with Biden in Pennsylvania of all places. And Biden says he's working for her and the news media never even mentions that she is a freakazoid, anti fracking anti oil, gas industry, anti energy Leftist and.

president Wisconsin Democrats Joe Biden President Trump Pennsylvania Lady gaga Florida Virginia University of Wisconsin Milwaukee Abraham Lincoln Gloria Democrat Party Biden Rally Tara Reid Fox News Channel Bergdorf Goodman Philadelphia
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

04:29 min | 1 year ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"KFBK Continuing coverage. A new poll out this afternoon shows former Vice President Joe Biden maintaining leads over President Trump in three key battleground states. Kft case Tom Roberts as the details. The University of Wisconsin Madison poll finds Biden with a 53 to 44% lead in the Badger State. His margin in Pennsylvania is 52 to 44%. Biden is also up in Michigan, 52 to 42% Trump won the 2016 election by carving out very narrow victories in the three battleground states. Tom Roberts News 93.1 KFBK President Trump campaigning in Pennsylvania today, calling Senator Kamala Harris a monster and continuing to repeatedly mispronounced her name she's considered America's by far most liberal. Senators is more liberal than crazy. Bernie, can you believe the Democratic vice presidential nominee responding during a bee sees the view this morning? Name calling is not know to me. It's not that anybody who played on the playground as a child. But this is not the playground, distancing herself from the Democratic Party's Progressive wing, the California senator again, rejecting the idea that a Biden Harris administration will eliminate fracking. The area's largest school district could welcome students back to campus next month provided Sacramento County moves to the orange tear by Election Day. KFBK is John Byrne, I Z has more if Sacramento County moves to the Orange reopening tear by November, 3rd Elk Grove Unified will begin a phased return to partial on campus instruction. Later in the month. Pre K through third grade would be brought back on November. 17th fourth through sixth grade's could come back on December 8th and Grade seven through 12 on January 7th. If the county does not meet the orange tear milestone in November, all Elk Grove Unified students will continue with full distance learning. John Byrne Isay News 93.1 KFBK documentary filmmaker Jim Tebow says California lawmakers need to work together to create better environmental policies. KFBK is Mike Blunt has the story. The Native Californian says water scarcity. Climate change in forest management are all issues that need attention caught my first fish in the river. So I mean, it really is very important to me. Personally, he has. Politicians can't continue to push the issue aside and need to work together on the solution. We need to start implementing solutions immediately, and I I'm a former believer that it's so important. That U. S defense spending money has to be spent on Tebow is the CEO of the Chronicles Group, a nonprofit that brings awareness to global issues. He's also the creator of the PBS documentary California Watersheds. Mike Blunt News. 93.1 KFBK. It's 606 on the KFBK Afternoon news with Kitty O'Neil. Alright, Think Joe and actress Felicity Huffman done with her punishment for her involvement with the college admissions scandal. KP case. Nicky Mega. Haas has more. The Desperate Housewives star completed her two weeks in prison 250 hours of community service and a year of supervised release, Hoffman pleaded guilty to charges saying she paid an S A T Proctor thousands of dollars to change her daughter's answers in order to get a better score. Meanwhile, actress Lori Laughlin and husband fashion designer Moss Emoji newly have yet to serve jail time for their involvement in the same scandal. Authorities have ordered the couple to report to jail by November 19th weakened legal hiss news 93.1 calf IKEA and we're going to switch overto Washington Now at 607, we've got President Trump and first lady Melania Trump. In front of the group about to start a swearing in ceremony. Much distinguished guests and my fellow citizens. This is a momentous day for America for the United States Constitution. And for the fair and impartial rule of law. The Constitution. Is the ultimate defense of American liberty. The faithful application of the law is the cornerstone of our republic. That is why, as president, I have no more solemn obligation and no greater honor than to appoint Supreme Court justices. On this October evening. And it is so beautiful. The first lady and I welcome you to the White House to bear witness to history. In a few moments, we will proudly swear in the newest member of the United States Supreme Court. Justice Amy Cockney Barrett..

Joe Biden Melania Trump president Mike Blunt Sacramento County California Jim Tebow Tom Roberts Senator Kamala Harris United States Supreme Court Vice President John Byrne America KFBK Afternoon Biden Harris Chronicles Group Pennsylvania University of Wisconsin Democratic Party Justice Amy Cockney Barrett
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

Newsradio 600 KOGO

02:07 min | 1 year ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

"How heating and air today called 100 Phil. How? Because they know how license number 906704 I'm 17 Coco's next real time Traffic update. Just 10 minutes way, Alright Temperatures continuing above normal through Friday. We're going to see a cool down a little bit more moist. That's going to bring some much needed rain up to Northern California up through Oregon that will help with the fires there and also helped clear the air. Our conditions here in San Diego, the air quality has dropped unhealthy and little changes expected over the next few days. It's definitely Not a good time for being outside If you've got some lung conditions, other health issues temperature's going back to normal by Sunday 84 degrees on the coast, 99 inland 97 in the mountains and 1 12 in the desert Right now in downtown San Diego. It's 64 degrees. Partly cloudy and hazy. Come on, dears time. 6 12. Well, we have our own problems with the covert outbreak at San Diego State University, 667 cases and counting and no signs that that's slowing down. Now, the you of Wisconsin is thinking about canceling spring break due to covert concerns. Reporter Jeff Man also is joining us on the Kogan use live line. Good morning, Jeff. Hey. Good morning. Madonna, A University of Wisconsin Madison, now scrapping spring break the semester. Ah, the spring break during the next master, which is seven months away after the schools. Faculty Senate voted almost unanimity unanimously to erase the nine day break the 2021 calendar. There's a lot of pushback from students and others who say like that. Seven months away. People can we just can we just dial it back and focus on maybe a couple of weeks at a time as it pertains to covert 19 in the state. I can tell you there's been 97,000 Corona virus cases it was counting stated almost six million within 87% recovery rate. So much like San Diego State and others that you mentioned the recent spikes that we're seeing across the country are really centering around college campuses,.

San Diego San Diego State University Jeff Man University of Wisconsin Madiso Wisconsin Kogan Northern California Oregon Reporter Senate Madonna
University of Wisconsin-Madison Pauses In-Person Learning Due To High COVID-19 Positivity Rate

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

00:37 sec | 1 year ago

University of Wisconsin-Madison Pauses In-Person Learning Due To High COVID-19 Positivity Rate

"And nearly two dozen states and college is struggling to contain infection facing a positivity right over 20%. For the last two days, the chancellor of the University of Wisconsin Madison has paused all in person learning and told students into residence halls. They will not be able to leave those holes. For two weeks. If they do, they can't come back Wednesday evening, students rushed to stores to stock up on food and supplies. It's just really panic inducing, knowing that you're not going to get fresh air for two weeks and just wondering how you're going to get like Stuff you need like medications and stuff like that. There will be three meals delivered to the residence halls per day. Ryan Burrow, ABC. New

Ryan Burrow Chancellor University Of Wisconsin ABC
11 students dismissed from Northeastern for violating COVID policies

ABC Perspective

00:31 sec | 1 year ago

11 students dismissed from Northeastern for violating COVID policies

"More students directly affected by Cove it out 11 1st year, Northeastern University students in Boston are dismissed for throwing a party in a hotel room in violation of university and public health protocols. This northeastern student also living at the hotel. I'm not that surprised that happened. I think personally, they're probably trying to make an example of the students just so other people don't do that. Nine fraternities and sororities under quarantine at the U. Of Wisconsin Madison after over two dozen students tested positive for Cove, it says in Milwaukee. The Journal Sentinel. Chuck's

Northeastern University Chuck Boston Milwaukee Wisconsin
University of Wisconsin-Madison directs 9 sororities and fraternities to quarantine due to COVID-19

Scott Warras

00:19 sec | 1 year ago

University of Wisconsin-Madison directs 9 sororities and fraternities to quarantine due to COVID-19

"The members of nine fraternities and sororities at the university to quarantine themselves after 38 students tested positive for covert 19 UW Madison, also requiring covert tests for students who live in the 38 Greek life houses. The university did not say if the cases were linked to any parties or large gatherings. Shift into a different type of quarantine down in the N B

UW
4 Easy Steps to Finding Your Purpose

Optimal Living Daily

04:16 min | 1 year ago

4 Easy Steps to Finding Your Purpose

"For Easy steps to finding your purpose by Dr Russell Dockery of Q. E., D., O., D. DOT COM. A lot lot of people talk about purpose as a central life aim Dr Christine Wheel intends to work with individuals who are just starting out, so she likes to think more about purpose mindset as one central life aim may tell you off to other opportunities. Christine is an author speaker and professor from University of Wisconsin Madison. who was passionate about purpose focused approaches to health finances and self improvement strategies for life transitions. She yells people to think about their purpose. Using these four steps identify number one three things that define you your core values. Number two three strengths that you are good at and enjoy doing number three three impact groups folks who want to help both in their immediate lies and the larger global community, and then you need to make a sentence number four because I value X. Y., and Z I will use my strengths of avian see to positively impact the lives of groups, one, two and three. If he put together this way. It breaks it down into small steps and makes it a whole lot less daunting. Your Y or your purpose needs to be bigger than your, but your why matters needs to be bigger than all of your excuses that may arise or get in the way of you working towards your purpose, the reason behind what you want to do has to be clear and strong to you. There's difference between goals and purpose and many people mix them up. Christine thought her purpose was to get her PhD and she can see much past that, but when she got it, she realized that nothing has really changed. She burst into tears because she had dedicated four to five years of her life to this thing that she thought was her purpose. She has her mom which she had done with her life because she thought she was going to be so happy. Her Mom said that she had felt the same gin quite figured. Figured out what happens next Christine, realized they getting her PhD was. A goal is a very important goal for living towards her purpose, but at that time she's not have any clue what her purpose was your wire. Your purpose is actually quite urgent piece. If you don't think about it, and or simply grasping at the next ring achieving your goals, you're gonNA. Have that same empty feeling because you don't know why you're doing what you are doing understanding the why and the how to make it happen to how will keep you track? Christine doesn't believe that we should have one singular life purpose, but that we have many purposes different purposes for different chapters of our lives. Looking back, seeing could see that she had a the red running through so much of what she did, but she saw his set chapters. Your values and sense of purpose will change throughout your life. Living purposely allows you to embrace opportunities when they come. Because you have that larger frame of what matters to you, and why the how of making it happen may come in a very. Very different way than planned if he thinks that your purpose is to be a doctor, but you don't get into medical school. Is it really a purpose in life to be a medical doctor or is your? Your purpose is to help people, and you can work with people one on one minute different way taking apart these pieces opens up so many avenues for living a purpose. Purpose has to be pro social snot. All about you. It is pro social in the sense that involves other people and bettering the lives of others in some way, purpose will not only make your life better, but also help the lives of your immediate family, the community, the nation or the world in some way once he realized your skill set is a lot of energy to keep pushing through when times are tough. Purpose and happiness are interdependent as having a purpose in life, knowing why you want to do what you do, tend to boost your number, one self efficacy to a feeling that what you are doing valuable, and they were accomplishing things and number two sense of agency, the ability to feel that you have control over your life. People tend not to be happy when they feel that they are not accomplishing what they want to accomplish day. Mayfield lost at sea or do not have control over their lives. Christine Caesar professional purpose to translate academic research says I can positively transform the lives of as many people as possible.

Dr Christine Wheel Christine Caesar Dr Russell Dockery Christine University Of Wisconsin Professor Mayfield
Hands-on curriculum teaches kids about mosquitoes

Climate Connections

01:11 min | 1 year ago

Hands-on curriculum teaches kids about mosquitoes

"For many people mosquitoes aren't just a nuisance. But for some young people in des, Moines Iowa. They've also become a source of fascination. They think a lot about well. What happens if this mosquito larva is in cold water, or if it's in really hot water, or what happens if this adult female mosquito can't find a shady spot to rest in, it's awesome. What kinds of questions emerge lyric? Bartholomeo is an entomologist at the University of Wisconsin Madison. In two, thousand sixteen. She began working with Catherine Bruna of Iowa State University to create a hands on curriculum about mosquito, biology and public health. They've used it in a summer camp an after school program. They even crafted lessons for us at home during the covid nineteen pandemic. The lesson spark kids, curiosity and get them thinking about topics such as how global warming effects, mosquitoes and spread of diseases such as the and malaria. The next generation of kids that are coming up are going to be the ones that are forced to face climate change really had on. So she says by encouraging kids critical thinking skills there, helping nurture tomorrow, scientists and problem solvers.

Catherine Bruna Moines Iowa Bartholomeo Iowa State University University Of Wisconsin Madiso Malaria
Science Is For Everyone. Until It's Not.

Short Wave

03:22 min | 1 year ago

Science Is For Everyone. Until It's Not.

"Way to support what we do. You're listening to shortwave from. Npr Brandon. Taylor was the kind of Kid who kept a rock journal and I grew up on a farm and so I would keep very detailed notes about my grandpa's like chickens that he was breeding I mean if this kid wasn't destined for a career in science. I don't know who some people go to college. And they're like what is my major. I never wavered The the biggest change in my life was deciding that I would instead of being a neurosurgeon. Studied Niro Chemistry like that was like the big gene wilder. I walked on the wild side so like for me my entire life. I thought I was going to be a scientist but today brandon is not a scientist. He's a writer. His debut novel real life came out this year and it was a big hit got written up in the New York Times magazine. So it's safe to say things are going well for him but Brennan says walking away from science was like walking away from religion science. Is this incredible amazing way of knowing the world knowing the universe unknowing meaning and in some ways? It's it's a Kenta faith in that way and it's also incredibly painful and fraud and difficult and so it is also a ken to faith and that Leaving Science was for me. It was a ken to burning down my life and trying to find a new world view because that is the thing that I built my entire life around. I didn't experience a single moment of doubt looking around the world right now. It's never been more important to have all kinds of good people in science and that's why we should listen to stories like Brandon's so today in the show. How years of being made to feel like he didn't belong forced brandon to make the tough choice to leave science. And why? That's not just a loss for brandon but for science itself. I'M MAT ISA fire. And this is shortwave. The daily science podcast from NPR. So Brandon Taylor wrote about why? He left science in an essay for Buzzfeed. It's a story that starts at the University of Wisconsin Madison where he went to study biochemistry. I got there in two thousand thirteen and I think from I mean from right away. It was again unhealthy situation Brandon was in his early twenties gay man and out of ninety or so students in his graduate program. He was the only black person I was staying with Three undergraduate boys and one of them kept using racial slurs with his best white friends. And in this like very casual way But then I also would be walking home at night and The the white boys on the on the sidewalks would also say the N. Word and they would like push me and say racial lights things so okay. That was in town. Science was supposed to be a refuge from all of that.

Brandon Taylor Brandon KEN New York Times Magazine Niro Chemistry Scientist NPR University Of Wisconsin Madiso Fraud Brennan
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

01:54 min | 1 year ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on KCRW

"Show today to talk about how they may be adjusting their business plans and trying to survive as they are forced to close all right press play coming up at seven o'clock here on KCRW certainly life has changed as we know it at least for now but we all know that it will be temporary so we look forward to that day for sure coming up on All Things Considered a conversation with Louisiana Republican senator bill Cassidy and a position about congressional efforts to address the code nineteen pandemic Louisiana one of the states that's delayed its democratic presidential primary live from NPR news in Culver city California and Wayne brown the stock market remains in the red on Wall Street after all of the major indices posted declines of twelve percent or more today as NPR's Windsor Johnston tells us the steep losses come as the corona virus pandemic continues to tighten its grip on world financial markets the Dow Jones industrial average plunged by as much as three thousand points during trading the worst point drop ever in the history of the Dow the S. and P. five hundred fell more than seven percent shortly after the open triggering a temporary pause in trading the massive sell off on Wall Street comes despite another emergency move by the federal reserve the central bank slashed interest rates to nearly zero percent the second rate cut in two weeks NPR's Windsor Johnston the fed did cut interest rates to near zero and is also urging banks to make more loans available to struggling businesses and consumers college students are flocking to Panama City beach Florida for spring break as universities across the country move classes online as Valerie Crowder of member states shin WFSU tells us many young people appear to be ignoring warnings about close contact in the spread of the virus local beach bars are packed with young people determined to have fun this week twenty two year old Jay keener is a senior at university of Wisconsin Madison.

university of Wisconsin Madiso shin WFSU Wayne brown Culver NPR Jay keener Valerie Crowder Panama City beach Florida fed KCRW Windsor Johnston California Louisiana
Barred Owls Invade the Sierra Nevadas

60-Second Science

02:33 min | 1 year ago

Barred Owls Invade the Sierra Nevadas

"Barred owl has a very distinctive call. That's the one that goes who cooks for you. Connor would is a conservation biologist and apply to colleges at the University of Wisconsin Wisconsin Madison. Who happens to do a pretty great barred owl impression himself. Who barred owls are native to the eastern US but in the last century? They've crossed the great great plains flooded into Canada and taking up roost in the Pacific northwest. Where they're a major threat to northern spotted. Owls barred owls are bigger and more aggressive than SPA. Ah Dollars and so far have been able to. Basically drive spotted owls out of their preferred nesting areas and also. Because they're more flexible than what they eat. There can be lots more bartels on landscape in now they're invading. The Sierra Nevada mountains further south the native range of the California spotted owl and the big question. Question was what is the size of the population there. And how fast is it growing to answer. That wouldn't team deployed audio recorders. Roughly a thousand locations uh-huh throughout twenty three hundred square miles of the northern Sierra Nevada. And they listened for two years. Collecting the faint calls of spotted. Owls barred owls house to in total. They gathered two hundred thousand hours worth of audio. Pretty daunting seeing. It all accumulate a- and knowing we had to make something intelligible out of algorithms that comb the audio for our call's helped make sense of it all and through models. The researchers were able to estimate estimate who was living in those forests barbells or spotted owls in approximately how many of them there were the key. Finding is that barred. Owls occupied about eight percent of the the northern. Sierra Nevada landscape and twenty seventeen but that jumps to twenty one percent in two thousand eighteen. So that's a two point six fold increase in just one year ear and on one hand. That's really worrying because it suggests that that bartell population has begun to grow really rapidly and thus pose direct immediate threat the California's byd l.. But the other hand. It's really exciting. Because this means we've caught the problem early and actually have a chance to do something about it. Most biological logical invasions really aren't fully identified until it's too late. The results are in the Journal. Condor ornithological applications would and his team advised that it might be necessary. Sorry to take lethal action. Remove the barred owls before they wipe out California spotted. Owls assuming that is we. Give about two spotted. Owls continued survival.

Connor California Sierra Nevada University Of Wisconsin Wiscon Pacific Northwest United States Canada Bartell
What's the Science Behind Applause?

BrainStuff

06:08 min | 2 years ago

What's the Science Behind Applause?

"The TV plus different. They have the ability to Jason. He plotted to start watching now. Subscription required hurt them to bring stuff production of iheartradio brain stuff. Lauren Bogle bomb here audiences around the world break out in applause at the conclusion of a stage. Play or a musical concert or when they're favored presidential candidates. Step to the podium. Humans have been applauding and approval approval. Since ancient times the customers mentioned in the Old Testament which depicts the Israelites. Clapping their hands and shouting God. Save the king for a young heir to the throne. But how does a group of people start applauding and what determines how many other people join and how long the accolades last. Those aren't easy questions to answer sir. Applause isn't a subject. Researchers have studied extensively and there seemed to be only a handful pardon the pun of studies in the scientific literature as is a paper from two thousand and three explains one theory. Is that audience. Applause is triggered by a few individuals who have a lower threshold of embarrassment than the rest of the crowd. These brave enthusiasts clapping lowers. The embarrassment cost for others but whether they actually join in the researchers concluded had to do with whether the performance instead witnessed crossed a threshold for impressiveness. That is whether the massive people was sufficiently pleased by what they'd seen heard. They found the People's liking for performance correlated to how long the audience kept clapping as the effort of clapping began to exceed their enthusiasm. Some individuals stopped clapping. Raising the embarrassment embarrassment cost for the remainder and giving them an incentive to stop the researchers also found that large audiences tended to applaud more predictably than smaller groups loops. We spoke by email with paper. Co Author Gary Lukin and associate professor of psychology at the University of Wisconsin Madison. He said imagine that five percent of people applauded everything. A smaller audience has a larger probability of not having any such person that would be a tough crowd as an audience grows larger. The probability converges to five percent in other words to larger audiences are more likely to behave more similarly to one another than to small audiences for the same reason that if you flip a coin one hundred times you're more likely to get closer to half heads and tails and if you flip a coin. Ten Times more recently a study published in two thousand thirteen in the Journal of the Royal Society Details University of Leeds Mathematician Richard Pieman colleagues filmed groups of between thirteen to twenty college. Students watching or presentations. They found that there was relatively little connection between how much people liked what they saw. And the duration of their ovation instead they discovered that applause was a sort of social contagion that started with a single person in the audience who typically begin clapping about two point one seconds after after the speaker finished the clothing din spread rapidly through the groups over the next two point nine three seconds at five point five six seconds the I applaud typically stopped and by two point six seconds later on average. The rest of the audience was no longer putting their hands together as well. The researchers also came to another surprising conclusion. It wasn't physical proximity to another person. Clapping that triggered applause. Instead as man explained a National Public Radio interview it was the loudness. Nisa the applause. The got audience members join in. He said as soon as people can hear that other people in the audience are clapping. They begin to clap themselves so often. When you are feeling social pressure from audience members you couldn't directly see as you've probably noticed long ovation's tend to vary in the speed of clapping and go up and down down in loudness and at times. The audience may seem to be clapping in unison. In a study published in the journal Nature in the year two thousand Romanian researchers recorded applause from theater and opera performances by placing a microphone on the ceiling of the hall. They discovered the people who are plotting often started out clapping rapidly and chaotically but after a few seconds their class began to slow and synchronize into a distinctive rhythm which added to the intensity of the noise the urge to synchronize the claps they noted had seemed quote to reflect the desire of the audience to express Buddhism by increasing the average noise intensity paradoxically though ask people strive to make an even louder ovation to show their enthusiasm. They begin to clap more rapidly. That tends to disperse their clapping and destroy the cumulative synchronization. It's only when they slow their collapse. The applause becomes thunderous again. Today's episode it was written by Patrick j tiger and produced Tyler Clang. Breen stuff is the production of iheartradio's how stuff works for more on this and lots of applause worthy topics we hope. Visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com and for more podcast for my heart radio. visit the iheartradio. APP Apple podcasts. Or wherever you listen to your favorite shows how do our food stories change change during wartime Johnny strick Private First Class. Our veterans share where they fought who they said they ain't and what they missed. The move had powdered the next and I hated those politics. My name is Jacqueline. Were Pozzo and I welcome you to service. Stories of hunger. War A new iheartradio. PODCAST aguing Veterans Day. I November eleventh on the Iheartradio APP and everywhere. You find your favorite podcasts restore. That's the first thing we did join us.

Iheartradio Lauren Bogle Jason Gary Lukin Ten Times Pozzo Associate Professor Of Psychol Jacqueline Nisa University Of Wisconsin Madiso University Of Leeds Johnny Strick Richard Pieman Breen Private First Class Patrick J Tyler Clang Journal Of The Royal Society D Five Percent
Earth's Magnetic Field Initiates Pole Flip Many Millennia Before The Switch

60-Second Science

02:31 min | 2 years ago

Earth's Magnetic Field Initiates Pole Flip Many Millennia Before The Switch

"North North and South Pole is far from fixed in fact the field is quite active sometimes weakens and even reverses causing earth polarity to switch reversals. Don't happen very often though only about every one hundred thousand two million years that's part of why this phenomenon has largely remained a mystery for scientists scientists however a recent study may help researchers better understand how long and how complicated. Earth's magnetic field reversals really are. You're the last polarity reversal took place some seven hundred seventy thousand years ago and a new study researchers use a lava flow records along with sedimentary an Antarctic ice core data to examine that event they found that the reversal took about as long as many scientists previously believed it did just a few thousand years but the researchers also examined the period prior to that final reversal process and they discovered that a lot was happening with earth. I know field thousands of years beforehand. There's clear evidence from the volcanic rocks of a major excursion happening at about seven hundred ninety five five thousand years ago. Brad Singer do scientists at the University of Wisconsin Madison who led the study that was followed by another excursion which is the unexpected ended finding of this study at about seven hundred eighty four thousand the two excursions that we've discovered in the lava record in our seed in some of the sedimentary records are a sign that the Dynamo was beginning to undergo the reversal process twenty thousand years earlier than the final reversal took place so our arguments would be that the rehearsal gristle process is complicated long lived and it gets underway gets initiated well before the final reversal takes place all this activity deep prior to the final reversal vital for our grasp of the process. The ultimate goal here is we want to understand what drives reversals what HAPP- what really happens in the Dynamo. Oh and if you just start and look at this short period right around the reversal you're missing all this unusual behavior that happens in thousands of years prior prior to that we need to know of singers findings hold true for magnetic field reversals in general alterations in the field will mess with critical human systems as such as the GPS satellites that help us navigate fortunately whenever the next reversal happens. It looks like we'll have plenty of time to prepare. Thanks for listening

South Pole Brad Singer University Of Wisconsin Seven Hundred Ninety Five Five One Hundred Thousand Two Milli Seven Hundred Seventy Thousand Twenty Thousand Years Thousand Years
Hurricane Dorian's wrath is linked to climate change

Climate Cast

04:39 min | 2 years ago

Hurricane Dorian's wrath is linked to climate change

"Am shocked just like everybody else. At hurricane doreen unfathomable unfathomable destruction in the bahamas but many of us in the meteorological and climate community knew it was only a matter of time until we'd see a hurricane do what dorian in just did and there's a lot of confusion out there about how a warmer planet impacts hurricanes so what precisely does the science tell us about hurricanes pains and climate change. Jim colson is a hurricane expert and climate expert with noah. He joins me from the cooperative institute for meteorological satellite studies at at the university of wisconsin madison. I jim thanks for talking today. Yes hello. Thanks for having me on jim. I talked to a lot of people. I hear confusion about this so let's just break breakdown some hurricane impacts and connect the dots on what the science says about climate change. I we know the number of hurricanes is not necessarily increasing being but does the data support more intense hurricanes. We do have a fair amount of confidence that these storms get stronger as the planet warms and what's key here here is that the average intensity goes up a bit but where we really see the big signal is up at the strongest storms. Let's talk about those strongest storms for a minute. I think it's something like thirteen category five storms in the atlantic basin since the year two thousand are category fives increasing. What are the trends. Is there yeah <hes> that that's pretty much where we're finding it. How about slower hurricanes. How good is the data on weaker steering currents and slower hurricanes. If we look back over the continental united states which is where our our hurricane data is is best. We have the most confidence in it and we look all the way back to the year nineteen hundred present so about one hundred and twenty years we see a clear slow down of about seventeen percent and that's a long enough period to say that this does not appear to be natural variability and let's talk about why that's important you say in on average a seventeen percent reduction in the forward speed of hurricanes means you use the term in one of your papers called impact region track residents times. That's a little geeky but tell us what a very stalled. Hurricane does is to win. Surge in rainfall impacts the way i like to think about it is if you put a shower head on the end of a hose and you turn the turn the knob to get the water on the more you open the knob the more rain right. You're getting that kind of increased would be because the air is warmer. It's holding more water vapor now. Now walk with that shower shower head in your hand and how quickly walk we'll we'll tell you how much of that water lands on the ground in any particular place and that's what we really care about this. That's where people live so. If you stand still with that shower head you're gonna get an awful lot of rain now. Before dory happened i would say that's the number one problem problem with a stall hurricane but dorian was also incredibly strong. The amount of damage that's done is a function not just of wind speed but it's also a function of duration duration of the event. How long that wind is blowing against the structure or the ocean so what we saw endure and was not just an enormous amount of freshwater flooding but also an enormous amount of salt water storm surge flooding and an enormous amount of wind damage ultimately <hes> did you couldn't ask for a worse situation nations that obviously jim the critical damage element of hurricanes is weather. They make landfall or not. Is there any insight to storm tracks and hurricane landfalls or is it just still luck of the draw from year to year. It's mostly luck of the draw. The reason for that is that the tracks are slaves to the atmospheric circulation relation patterns or the date day to day wins. Perhaps a better way to say that and we all know walk outside and the wind's changed quite a lot just throughout a single day so the amount of variation that we get with the winds is is really quite high in that creates a much more random aspect to where these storms go <hes> that being <unk> said there are some systematic changes in track that have been observed. They do tend in many places on the planet to be migrating poured which ends up up exposing a regions that are quite used to being exposed to these storms <hes>. There's a little bit of evidence that maybe storm tracks will shy a little a bit away from the u._s. Coast but these are noisy signals best. Jim colson with noah's cooperative institute for meteorological satellites analyze studies at the university of wisconsin madison. Thanks so much for your perspective on climate cast today.

Hurricane Jim Colson Noah University Of Wisconsin Madiso Hurricane Landfalls Climate Expert Dorian Bahamas Cooperative Institute United States Seventeen Percent Twenty Years
Earth's Last Magnetic Pole Flip Happened Much More Slowly Than Previously Thought

SpaceTime with Stuart Gary

06:33 min | 2 years ago

Earth's Last Magnetic Pole Flip Happened Much More Slowly Than Previously Thought

"Any study suggests earth's magnetic poles may take far longer to flip than previously. I thought a new analysis reported in the journal science advances shows. The process may take up to twenty two thousand years to complete. That's more than twice as long as the nine thousand years. He's previously estimated this growing evidence that earth's magnetic poles are about to flip the north magnetic pole will become south and the south magnetic pole will become north last time. This happened with some seven hundred and seventy thousand years ago when it does happen. It'll be the first magnetic field polarity reversal in modern times times and that raises some serious questions about how today's technology with coq with the change to us me mortals on the surface of this revolving planet around the sun first magnetic field seemed steady and true reliable enough to navigate by your largely hidden from daily life less your pilot. The magnetic field drifts waxes awesome wayne's constantly when i'm flying one of the first things i do when i get in the cockpit of an aircraft is to readjust the cockpits compass to the latest readings for true north both for years. The magnetic north pole was wandering around pats of northern canada but more recently it's been careering towards siberia which recently forced the global positioning positioning system which underlies old model navigation updated software sooner than expected to account for the shift on average the magnetic pole shifts and reverses versus. That's polarity roughly every hundred and fifty thousand years or so that with the last one occurring some seven hundred and seventy thousand years ago with long jude for the knicks flip and there are some early signs that a possible paul reversal may be about to occur the accelerating movement of the north magnetic pole is one sign another other is something known as the south atlantic anomaly a weed pad of the south atlantic ocean between brazil and africa compass needles go nuts pointing south instead of north north and it's not just compass needles affected the south atlantic anomaly region causes earth ina van allen radiation belt to move closer to the earth surface dipping down onto just two hundred kilometers in altitude this results in an increase flocks of energetic particles in this region exposing orbiting spacecraft the high than usual levels of radiation listen effect the international space station required extra shielding just deal with this problem nashes reported that modern laptops of crushed aboard space shuttle flights as they a pass through the anomaly and the hubble space telescope doesn't do any observations while it's passing through the anomaly whether or not the south atlantic anomaly really does mean a polls colds are about the flip polarity is yet to be saying the problem is scientists have only a very limited understanding as to exactly why the film reversals occur or how they happen now new research by university of wisconsin madison geologist brad singer suggests the most recent short reversal seven hundred and seventy thousand years ago took at least twenty the two thousand years to complete that several times longer than previously thought and the results further color the question some controversial findings that some polar reversals could occur within inhuman lifetime than you analysis is based on advances in measurement capabilities at a global survey of lava flows ocean sediment at arctic ice coast rose providing a more detailed look at a turbulent time for earth's magnetic field of a millennia. The planet's magnetic food weakened partly shifted stabilized the game and then finally reversed for good to the orientation we know today. The new results provide a clearer m._o. Nuanced picture of reversals at a time when some scientists believe we may maybe experiencing the early stages of paul reversal and you other researchers dispute the very notion of a present day. Paul reversal singer says unless you have the complete accurate accurate in high resolution record of water filled reversal really's like it would be difficult to discuss the mechanics of generating one. We know that earth's magnetic field is produced by the planet's molten alton liquid metallic out of core as it spins around the solid. I and inigo generating powerful electromagnetic currents. What's coda jet dynamo this year dynamic in a creative field. That's most stable going through roughly the geographic north and south poles but the field shifts in weakened significantly during reversals. We know this because <unk> asni rocks formed typically other volcanic lava flows or a sediments being deposited on the sea floor they leave a record the magnetic field the time they were created and geologists can survey this global record piecing together. The history of magnetic fields going back millions of years. Their record is clearest for the most recent reversal that one seven hundred seventy thousand years ago for the current analysis singer and colleagues looked at lava flows from chile to haiti hawaii the caribbean and the canary islands and they collected samples from these latter flows of several field seasons lava flows are ideal records of the magnetic field they have lots of iron bearing ring minerals and as cool and solidify they lock in the direction of the planet's magnetic field the research is combined magnetic field readings and radio acid type dating samples from seven lava flow sequences to recreate the magnetic field over a span of seventy thousand years centered on las reversal they found the final reverse was quite quick by geological standards less than four thousand years but it had been preceded by an extended period of instability included excursions which are temporary partial reversals the polls stretching back another eighteen thousand years. That's more than twice as long as suggested by other studies which claimed reversals wrap up within about nine thousand years the lava flow the data was corroborated by magnetic readings from the seafloor which provided more continuous but less precise source of data than lab iraq's single and colleagues also used at arctic ice core samples apples to track the deposition of beryllium which is produced by cosmic radiation colliding with molecules in the atmosphere. You say when the magnetic reversing weakens allowing more radiation in from space to hit the atmosphere producing more beryllium since humanity began recording the strength of the earth's magnetic field. It's actually decrease in strength by about five percent century century and his records like singing shows. A weakening field seems to be a precursor to an eventual field reversal although it's far from clear that a reversal is imminent reversing planetary magnetic food would significantly affect navigation as well as satellite and terrestrial communications but if the current studies right it means society would have many generations to adapt to what would be a lengthy period of magnetic instability stewart gary. You're

Paul South Atlantic Knicks Canada Wayne Siberia Brazil Caribbean Brad Singer Geologist University Of Wisconsin Madiso Chile Iraq Haiti Seventy Thousand Years Nine Thousand Years One Seven Hundred Seventy Thou Twenty Two Thousand Years Eighteen Thousand Years Two Hundred Kilometers
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

02:56 min | 2 years ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"For Germany's entry in a fifteen hundred kilometer race in nineteen thirty eight along Germany's autobahn it was technically a Volkswagen but was designed by Ferdinand Porsche and became the first car to bear the Porsche name Sotheby's will auction off the type sixty four this Saturday in California and April Porsche historian and restore says the value of the car as an historic object is almost unfathomable in the end he says it'll be worth whatever someone's willing to pay for it a Lisa Z. NBC news radio where to send the kids to school there's a California college on a list that parents might not be too happy about a new ranking shows the university of California Santa Barbara the students there apparently like to party the Princeton review S. students across the country quote how widely is hard liquor used at your school UCSB came in number one what's it when it comes to beer university Wisconsin Madison came in first place so hard liquor CAS serving all right we'll JD Salinger's books they they're going digital the authors classic novel catcher in the rye as well as three other novels by the late writer will be published as ebook for the first time it's part of a push I found your son to bring his work to a wider audience Matt Salinger said well there are a few things his father loved more than the tactile experience of reading a printed book he changed his mind because many readers using a box exclusively and some people with disabilities can only use the box I don't know why I am always fascinated by this but I've babies names and the trends I I always read it it's like all that okay I want to know what's hot I want to know what's right Seoul babies names what's out Antoinette Napoleon Olga the pope I didn't I didn't know that was in him maybe way back in the day it was here's what's hot now Oakland spelled oh eight K. L. Y. N. N. okay cashed in with the K. okay and Amberley Amberley I like that this do you I do get my husband's a teacher back they start school today in his district and it's amazing he said they'll be certain years that there he has like seven Ashley's right or you know like fifteen Jake ups right all right I could see that trend and and when you name your children how much input did he have or did you call that I a I named the first and he named the second goal really is that how you guys I don't know I mean I I had my suggestions but I hear over world well I mean listen she was doing a lot of the work there right right right wise man thank you why is that all right they were talking I guns in Iowa over the weekend the Democrats running for president and their proposals for more gun control and background checks that's in our next half hour this is you trust Christine them and on the same chain on news.

Germany Ferdinand fifteen hundred kilometer eight K
Why Are Grocery Store Tomatoes So Meh?

BrainStuff

05:45 min | 2 years ago

Why Are Grocery Store Tomatoes So Meh?

"Fresh tomatoes pile high in grocery store, produce sections, twelve months out of the year. But for tomato aficionados, they're only good for a short season or maybe not ever gross restored tomatoes have long had a reputation for being bland mealy to firm tasteless and dry. There are scientists working to save grocery store tomatoes and not just by encouraging people to garden or shop at farmers markets through science and honestly good at grocery store tomato may be on the market within five years. We spoke with Harry cle- professor of horticultural science at the university of Florida who's putting his passion for tomatoes into the long work of developing a better tomato for the mass market. He said, we're not going to consider our program success until all grocery store, tomatoes, taste good. According to cle-, the number one complaint about produce in America is the flavor of grocery store tomatoes. It's a problem. It's been around for decades. Cleaver members nineteen seventy seven essay in the New Yorker about how hard it is to find true. Early ripe fresh tomatoes. So how did tomatoes end up tasting? So blah, the problem. Lies in the entire market chain clip points out farmers aren't paid on flavor. They're paid on pounds of tomatoes. They put in a box growers will tell you. They can't control flavor what the market values motivates growers to prioritize fast growth, high yields disease resistance, and a long shelf life breeders have been developing tomatoes in response to those qualities the growers are looking for tomatoes don't have to taste good for any of that to happen. Cle- pointed out that the loss of flavor isn't intentional on anyone's part. It's just a side effect of the neglect of attention to flavor. He compares it to a symphony. If one instrument is missing, you probably wouldn't notice if two or three instruments bow out an experienced musician might notice, but if one by one instruments leave the orchestra eventually you'll notice something's missing and in the case of fruit like tomatoes. Well, in Cleese words flavor over fifty years has. Gone to hell the growers who do get paid on flavor. Focus on local sales to customers who live nearby and provide repeat business both home cooks and restaurants. Those are the growers who can pick tomatoes once they've ripened on the vine, and they don't have to ship them far and risked damage. We also spoke with Julie Dawson, a faculty member at the university of Wisconsin Madison who does tomato variety trials, including varieties from a number of different public and private sector breeders, some varieties of the trials come from seed savers exchange an organization that's devoted to preserving America's diversity and food and garden plants by collecting sharing and saving seeds and by encouraging people to grow them. She said we hope our trials help breeders developed varieties that have the flavor that make people want to buy an eat more. She explained that flavor can get bread out at any number of unexpected ways. For example, there's a gene that producers want because it makes tomatoes ripen uniformly across the whole fruit all at once. But it also changes the way sugars accumulate in the fruit. But she also said the bigger part of why they don't taste good is due to help people manage them such as picking them green. A lot of the ripening on the plant creates sugars and volatile compounds that make the tomatoes taste good. They're easier to ship when they're under ripe, but they will never develop all of those flavors and ripening tomatoes commercially with ethylene gas is no substitute for the work nature. Does on the vine Dawson said it just turns them read. You don't get all the volatile and secondary compounds that make it smell like tomato and taste good. So now cle- numerous horticultural, scientists are working to bring flavor back, but growers in supermarkets still need the qualities of a modern tomato. Cleese said breeding is now a balancing act because growers still wanted good yield indices resistance, we have to keep key pieces in at the university of Florida. The horticultural science department is growing over a hundred varieties of tomatoes and uses a tasting panel of over one hundred people to help identify. What makes it tomato taste good? They've come up with a list of compounds that impact flavor the tasting panel helps them identify what people like, and then they determine how much of each compound is in the tomatoes that get approval from the panel the process produces a scientific recipe for great tomato. Cleese said DNA sequencing has become cheap. So we've sequenced genomes of five hundred different varieties of tomatoes. They can identify genes that make good tasting modern tomatoes trace where those genes came from and bring them back. It creates a breeding roadmap. Right now, cleanest tamer working on nine different genes to put into modern tomatoes, creating fruit with the yield disease, resistance and shelf-life the growers and markets wont. But the flavor the tomato lovers crave. But the challenge with creating better fruit and vegetables is that it takes time in Florida cleanest team can only grow two generations of tomatoes a year. But better tomatoes are on the horizon Cleese says tasting panels in summer of two thousand nineteen we'll help them finalize tomato. That's got it. All once that's done. The challenge is getting growers to take a chance on planting and selling them and growers tend to adopt new plants conservatively, but the university is working with several commercial seed companies that want to be the first in the market with good tomatoes consumers have a role to play in getting better tomatoes to market to buy them. Cleese said some people are willing to pay more for great flavor, but most people are price sensitive. If you pay little you get what you pay for people need to step up and pay for better tomatoes. If you've got a garden plot, and you can't wait for some of the tomatoes. Developed at the university of Florida you can get seeds that aren't on the market yet. You can donate ten dollars towards Cleese genetic tomato research receive packets of three varieties. Search online for the cle- garden gem web page, that's K L E. If you grow them, they would love to hear how they perform in your

Cleese University Of Florida Harry Cle- Professor Of Hortic Julie Dawson CLE America Florida University Of Wisconsin Madiso Faculty Member Twelve Months Fifty Years Ten Dollars Five Years
Northern lake ice loss threatens water, economies, culture

Climate Cast

04:10 min | 2 years ago

Northern lake ice loss threatens water, economies, culture

"Support for climate cast comes from Bank of America financing clean energy, initiatives and advancements in renewable energy and spurring innovation in and the growth of environmentally focused companies markets and jobs. Bank of America NA member FDIC good morning eleven thousand eight hundred and forty two that's how many lakes Minnesota has of at least ten acres now. A new study in the journal nature climate change shows many of our lakes may not completely freeze over some winters. If Minnesota's climate continues to warm at the current rate. Jon Magnusson is an aquatic ecologist at the university of Wisconsin, Madison and a co author of the study there is a large amount of historical data on Lake Ice. And these are Ave shins by people. Sometimes they go back a hundred years or more. And in many of these cases, we've had lake sorta frozen year after year after year after year, and then they begin to not pres one winter. And then maybe freeze a couple than not. Freeze and they're slowly making a transition from a we called permanent annual ice shows up every year to lakes at are have intermittent is and don't freeze every year. John Winter is important in Minnesota, Wisconsin, the upper midwest, both socially and economically. I see the study cites a hundred and seventy eight million dollars spent on ice fishing alone in twenty eleven and of course, Minnesota Wisconsin resorts and businesses rely on millions and income from lodging and other ice related activities. How quickly might we see impacts there? If ISIS cover begins to fade ice cover has been fading for the last hundred and twenty five years, or so, and for example, the lake that our lab looks out on lake mendota in the last one hundred and fifty hundred and sixty years the ice cover has declined by one month. Now, we compared how soon we would expect the lake in northern west. Gunson to start not freezing and a lake in southern Wisconsin and not start freezing. And the one in southern Wisconsin. Like mendota we expect will start missing years sometime in the next ten twenty years, the one in northern Wisconsin, which is the same depth than that. We don't expect to see it start missing years until almost the end of the century. So John as the climate warms in the next several decades home, many of our lakes might become likes to just have intermittent ice. Well, the numbers are rather large. For example, the goal of the Paris accord was to keep temperature from going any warmer than two degrees centigrade than it is at the present time that would more than double the number of lakes that have internet nice from about fifteen thousand to about thirty five thousand we don't think that we're going to be able to keep the temperature from warming as little as two degrees centigrade. Some of the future scenarios are more in the area. Three point two degrees. Warmer or four point five degrees warmer, and in that case, we get up to intermittent is occurring in of almost sixty thousand or ninety thousand lakes, and we know that we're losing, ice and Antarctica and in the Arctic, but all of these lakes are mingled in population centers like Minneapolis, Saint Paul. And so that in this case, the loss of ice in the influence of that has on the way people use lakes in the wintertime is important Jon Magnusson aquatic ecologist at the university of Wisconsin in Madison. Thank you so much for your insight today that you and one more number this morning five in a row, Noah and NASA report that twenty eighteen was the fourth warmest year on record globally. And that means the past five years are the warmest five years on record the last cooler than average year globally, nineteen seventy seven. That means unless you're over forty one years old you've never lived through any year cooler than the twentieth century average that's climate cast. I'm NPR chief meteorologist, Paul Hutton her.

Wisconsin Jon Magnusson Minnesota Lake Mendota University Of Wisconsin Lake Ice Minnesota Wisconsin John Winter Bank Of America Madison Fdic Chief Meteorologist Nasa Noah Paul Hutton Saint Paul NPR
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Here Trump is mocking those concerned with rising temperatures while questioning the existence of global warming you want to hear something else. That's just hilarious. I'm holding here. My formerly nicotine stained fingers. A printed report from the university of Wisconsin, Madison, which is going and it was it was released yesterday. Hang on. Madison. Wisconsin is going to experience wind chills of between minus thirty three and minus sixty degrees tonight and tomorrow night. The actual temperatures in Chicago, Minneapolis, Des Moines, Madison, Wisconsin are going to appear to be minus twenty five two minus thirty yesterday, the university of Wisconsin, Madison. Released. A report the headline as the climate warms. Tens of thousands of lakes may spend winters ice free. Yesterday. They released this in many parts of the northern hemisphere frozen lakes define the winter experience and create an indelible sense of place from ice, fishing and hockey skating skiing and snowmobiling icy lakes enable communities to engage in activities that are not possible in warmer seasons or climates, but. He's iconic cold weather pass times could be a rare winter treat a new study published today. January twenty eighth. By an international team of researchers including at the university of Wisconsin, Madison shows that many northern latitude lakes are at risk. Of experiencing some ice free winters in the coming decades. Once again a forecast for decades in the future when nobody will remember this report. It's a tactic the global warming crowd uses never predict tomorrow never even predict next year predict thirty years from now fifty years anyway, you know, the drill. It's almost like Al Gore showed up yesterday to introduce this report ever, he goes to talk about global warming. They get a blizzard or they get a massive cold front..

Madison university of Wisconsin Wisconsin Trump Al Gore nicotine Des Moines Chicago Minneapolis sixty degrees thirty years fifty years
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on WTVN

"Here Trump is mocking those concerned with rising temperatures while questioning the existence of global warming you want to hear something else. That's just hilarious. I'm holding here in my formerly nicotine stained fingers. A printed report from the university of Wisconsin, Madison, which is going and it was it was released yesterday. Hang on. Madison. Wisconsin is going to experience wind chills of between minus thirty three and minus sixty degrees tonight and tomorrow night. The actual temperatures in Chicago, Minneapolis, Des Moines, Madison, Wisconsin are going to appear to be minus twenty five two minus thirty yesterday, the university of Wisconsin, Madison. Released. A report they headline as the climate warms. Tens of thousands of lakes may spend winters ice free. Yesterday, they released this. In many parts of the northern hemisphere frozen lakes. Define the winter experience and create an indelible sense of place from ice, fishing and hockey skating skiing and snowmobiling icy lakes enable communities to engage in activities that are not possible in warmer seasons or climates, but he's iconic cold weather past times could be a rare winter treat a new study published today. January twenty eighth. By an international team of researchers including after the university of Wisconsin Madison shows that many northern latitude lakes are at risk. Of experiencing some ice free winters in the coming decades. Once again a forecast for decades in the future when nobody will remember this report. It's a tactic the global warming crowd uses never predict tomorrow never even predict next year predict thirty years from now fifty years anyway, you know, the drill. It's almost like Al Gore showed up yesterday to introduce this report ever, he goes to talk about global warming. They get a blizzard or they get a massive cold front..

university of Wisconsin Madison Wisconsin Trump Al Gore nicotine Des Moines Chicago Minneapolis sixty degrees thirty years fifty years
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

03:41 min | 2 years ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on WTVN

"So the university of Wisconsin Madison yesterday releases every port in which they participated preparing warning of lakes that will no longer freeze. Meanwhile, there isn't going to be a lake or a body of water anywhere for the next two or three days that isn't frozen. Am aside from me, nobody is going to point out the Apocrypha in the stupidity and the absolute ridiculousness of this. But I'm happy to do it. I'm serious what happened to Michael avenue? Where is it? He was the democrat Franklin is the only guy that can be Trump. You know, why? Because he was just like Trump. He was dirty profane. He was outspoken. He was outrageous. You remember this? And now, you can't even find the guy. Ladies and gentlemen. The next headline North Korea. Leadership has ordered its people to produce an impossible amount of human manure every day the help save agriculture. North Korean dictator Kim Jong UN has commanded every citizen of North Korea. Turnover an impossible. Two hundred pounds of human manure for those of you are real into we're talking about excrement here. The government of North Korea has ordered its people to create a pile of human minority two hundred pounds of it per day to be used as fertilizer in an effort to revitalize the communist countries struggling agriculture. The country's leader. I made agriculture the forefront of the economic recovery during the New Year's address sled today. Mass mobilization of the population to fulfill the government's wishes and ensure that the human manure quotas are met. If the people do not, I am not making this up FOX this random, Fox News on their website. If the people do not meet their daily quota, they have to supply over six hundred pounds of compost, our livestock manure according to Radio Free Asia. Entire population has been mobilized produce manure as the first major task of the year. The authorities in each local region are tasking factories institutions and citizen groups with a signing production quotas to each these people don't have enough food to produce this kind of manure fog. They don't have enough input to produce this kind of output. Absurdly high quotas are forcing the people of North Korean leader collect human manure in cold or pay cash to their neighbors for the Noor. So people are in North Korea are going door to door or hut to hut. Whatever it is asking their neighbors. If there's any spare manure human manure, they can buy to keep the government happy. One source said, yeah. Most people can't can't make one hundred kilograms per day. So they ended up giving what they think is sufficient. Many see this is just a trick here for the regime to collect money from already poverty stricken people who in the world could produce two hundred pounds. I may be some libs could do it if he made them, but I just don't see how this..

North Korea Franklin university of Wisconsin Trump Kim Jong UN Fox News FOX Radio Free Asia two hundred pounds one hundred kilograms Two hundred pounds six hundred pounds three days
University Of Wisconsin, Madison And Jane discussed on Tim Conway Jr.

Tim Conway Jr.

00:52 sec | 2 years ago

University Of Wisconsin, Madison And Jane discussed on Tim Conway Jr.

"Newsroom. Sub-zero temps are expected again tomorrow and much of the midwest national weather says with wind chill factored in some spots. Could get as low as forty below the deep freeze affected students of the university of Wisconsin, Madison where students were successful with a petition to get the college canceled classes, happy when I found out everyone's talking about it. The freezing weather is being blamed for the deaths of at least eight people. The postal service took the rare step of suspending mail delivery and parts of ten states because of the cold temps at least twenty seven hundred flights were cancelled more than half at Chicago's two main airports attracted Minneapolis, light rail system cracked or the two dozen water mains frozen, Detroit electricity. Got knocked out for thousands of emergency crews are working twenty four hour shifts to clear out a one hundred foot long sinkhole ahead of the coming rain. This woman says she lives in the condo complex. Where storm Jane collapsed last week in the hybrid

University Of Wisconsin Madison Jane Minneapolis Detroit Chicago One Hundred Foot Twenty Four Hour
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

06:16 min | 2 years ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Percent of every purchase. When it comes to the weather. We all want to know what it skilling say watch for updated forecast from Chicago's most trusted meteorologist, Tom skilling. Weeknights on WGN TV the Steve Cochran show on seven twenty WGN. Scaling. Join us next hour talk about win Armegeddon ends. On my laptop when armageddon's and speaking of legendary, meteorologist and pilots. Rick Demayo Jones this morning. Good morning, Steve. And Jefferson, by the way, listen she guys with the things you want to do to have fun in the cold boring. Yeah. Totally totally. Okay. You get a nice beefsteak tomato. Not a Roman. Sherry nice beach tomato put it outside tonight and cold is a cumulative effect. This thing is going to freeze that you wouldn't believe tomorrow. You take that tomato, and you feel how you could bounce it off your side. Come on has an elastic effect to it. Yes. Yes. It is. Unbelievable. I'm going to whole foods right after the show. Win may make sure it's not to oblong because Obama to the left, and right, you gotta get a nice, round wedge. Trust me. It'll blow your mind. It's almost like a like a pool ball that. But you gotta get a bounce off tonight sort surface. And you know, who told me this particular kind of funding to do might meteorology professor at the university of Wisconsin, Madison. Here's a guy with a thirty years experience and he's still bounce tomatoes up the sidewalk thirty three degrees below zero. That was in technology. Right now, the some of the funniest people in the weirdest funniest people are scientists and undertake undertaker's scientists these are the people that they have to laugh. All right now. Listen, let's talk your pilots side of this. Let's talk right lying. Why are planes troubled by flying and super cold weather? It's not so much the airframe of the plane these fly, obviously at thirty five see where it's minus fifty degrees below zero. Notre it can go down to minus forty alleged on your calculations right now here at three hundred cancellations at ground support people generally will be outside for about thirty five maybe forty minutes to basically what we call turnaround and airplanes. So if you're only outside about fifteen minutes now, you have to have another crew to go out and basically replaced these people now have to go back in also all of the little carts and things that you see flying around the airport moving bags from one side of the other sewage service maintenance than things like that diesel fuel all that stuff slows down. This is really not had anything to do with the Canucks of an airplane has everything to do. Mcgrath support. It makes total sense and bag handlers. Right. Totally. Yeah. And and and and when it about it, how often do you go to your report, you wait negate or you get on the airplane and be you ever really kind of looked outside a lot kind of weather weenie or science geeky under wondering, how do these people do it? It's amazing array of pieces, it's this complex system that basically works really. Well, now, what are the things that I had to deal with I worked for twelve years and teach Louis university what we have an airport in the national weather service. There we teach the kids how to manage an airline and how to manage airports and typically an airport doesn't have stacks in the Nannu. It says what do we do when it's minus twenty to twenty five usually because the last time this happened was nineteen Ninety-four for nine hundred eighty five. So what they're doing is. They're basically, call an airport manager of at Fargo Grand Forks survey and say how you do it. What happened in this kind of situation? Two days out you start to know that you have these difficulties new start. To try to call people in for overtime, people aren't answering their phone people say look I worked the last three or four days. Clearing snow now at twelve consecutive days of snow. So think about all the stress on the manpower. And also the equipment with the D icy. We had really six hundred cancellations yesterday when you get to a day like today, and you see might have twenty-five below minus fifteen after tonight, the only way you can basically run it here line at airports pretty much shut down about fifty percent of it. And that's. All right, buddy. Appreciate the information. Thanks for clearing it up. Thanks for bringing some common sense to the rest of us. Now, go outside with a tomato and have a good time. Down to the lake beautiful built for walk. Knucklehead. Rick Demayo that was great. That's why I wanted to ask him if he got into being a pilot for the applause. Union plaza happens when the plane lands. Hey, we made it. Are you with my kids and Patrick? Patrick is going to be twelve you have to make that noise. That's a late eleven year old noise scheduled to appear. I was micromanaging him getting a drink with his Pringles on the plane last night. And and the the the flight attendant said mom, he's got it. Like, I told you to back off because he was he wasn't saying. Thank you fast enough in my book. The say thank you, Patrick say. Thank you. And he's staring at me. You know, I worry most about and he's going to appear on the show layers your husband, Pat Boyle because when the kids move out in a few years, he is just going to be under the gun with you. Yes. Do this do that do it? Now. I guess that's like it is now it's eight thirty three. We'll come back with the headlines of the second. And then Gary McCarthy scheduled to appear to talk about being oh, by the way. Thanks for looking at anti Mazars site yesterday. Tell that story coming up here. Sounds good. Yeah. Andy Masur photo your photo dot com. Check that out as her photo dot com. Great photography all available. The by Pete videos up at wgnradiOcom can show Facebook. All yes. See some terrible weather experiments, gone awry. Again, headlines in a moment at seven twenty WGN. Not.

WGN Steve Cochran Patrick Rick Demayo Jones Tom skilling Chicago Andy Masur Jefferson Obama Rick Demayo Union plaza Fargo Grand Forks Madison university of Wisconsin professor Mcgrath Nannu Louis university
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

08:45 min | 2 years ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

"Wind chill temperatures are reaching minus sixty degrees. The coldest ever recorded in coming days expected to get even colder people can't last outside even for minutes. What the hell is going on with global warming. Please come back fast. We need you. He's taunting them. He's taunting them. And they're gonna hate his guts for this. They're not going to see the humor in that. Because what Trump is basically saying is how the hell can there be any global warming? When we're going to have a record low temperatures and wind chills for two days in a row in the upper midwest of America, it's going to be colder them at the North Pole. Temperatures have not been this low in these areas of the country for twenty years you go back twenty years, and you can find an environmentalist wacko on a Sunday show or on a nighttime cable show telling us a we've only got twenty years left to get a handle on global warming twenty years ago. It was warming was not climate change. They hadn't created the climate change name. They had to create climate change because the warming has stopped sold climate change, the catch all and any apparently, abnormal or inclement weather. Now gets thrown in twenty years ago there warning is global warming and we've only got twenty years to pay. Here's twenty years ago is the last time we had record cold like this. They will also tell you can't you can't conflict then two things. Are you can't take weather temperatures and say it? Has anything to do with climate, except they do the same thing every July and August when it reaches one hundred degrees. They say see see global warming. Like I said yesterday we have a two tier climate system. They get to say, whatever they want indicates that whatever they want to happen to the climate is happening when we use their own techniques against them. They tell us. We can't do that. So this is like Trump's phone plea to the Russians defined Hillary's emails. He's begging for global warming to come back the horror. You're going to have left is my God. This guy is so he actually wants global God. It's worse than we thought. We thought he didn't believe it. But now he believes it, and he's warning more of it. And you don't be surprised. If there are reactions just like that in certain areas of the country are Hillary's out there, destroying incriminating emails, Trump, mocks her and addressed the crime in a clever way here. Trump is mocking those concerned with rising temperatures are questioning the existence of global warming. You want to hear something else? That's just hilarious. I'm holding here in my formerly nicotine stained fingers. A printed report from the university of Wisconsin, Madison, which is going and it was it was released yesterday. Hang on. Madison. Wisconsin is going to experience wind chills of between minus thirty three and minus sixty degrees tonight and tomorrow night. The actual temperatures in Chicago, Minneapolis, the Moines, Madison, Wisconsin are going to appear to be minus twenty five two minus thirty yesterday, the university of Wisconsin, Madison. Released. A report the headline as the climate warms. Tens of thousands of lakes may spend winters ice free. Yesterday, they released this. In many parts of the northern hemisphere frozen lakes define the winter experience and create an indelible sense of place from ice, fishing and hockey skating skiing and snowmobiling icy lakes enable communities to engage in activities that are not possible in warmer seasons or climates, but. Like cold weather times could be a rare winter tree. The new study published today. January twenty eighth. By an international team of researchers including after the university of Wisconsin Madison shows that many northern latitude lakes are at risk. Of experiencing some ice free. Winter is in the coming decades. Now once again a forecast for decades in the future when nobody will remember this report. It's a tactic the global warming crowd uses never predict tomorrow never even predict next year predict thirty years from now fifty years anyway, you know, the drill. It's almost like Al Gore showed up yesterday to introduce this report ever, he goes to talk about global warming. They get a blizzard or they get a massive cold front. So the university of Wisconsin Madison yesterday releases every port in which they participated preparing warning of lakes that will no longer freeze. Meanwhile, there isn't going to be a lake or a body of water anywhere for the next two or three days, then isn't frozen. And aside from me, nobody is going to point out the Apocrypha see and the stupidity and the absolute ridiculousness of this. But I'm happy to do it. I'm serious. What happened to Mike Levin ATI? Where is it? He was the democrat Franklin. He's the only guy that can be Trump. You know, why? Because he was just like Trump. It was profane. He was outspoken. He was outrageous. You remember this? And now, you can't even find the guy. Ladies and gentlemen. The next headline North Korea. Leadership has ordered its people to produce an impossible amount of human manure every day the help save agriculture. North Korean dictator Kim Jong own has commanded every citizen of North Korea turnover and impossible. Two hundred pounds of human manure for those of you are real into we're talking about excrement here. The government of North Korea has ordered its people to create a pile of human minority two hundred pounds of it per day to be used as fertilizer in an effort to revitalize the communist countries struggling agriculture. The country's leader. I made agriculture the forefront of the economic recovery during the New Year's address sled today. Mass mobilization of the population of fulfill the government's wishes and ensure that the human manure quotas are met. If the people do not, I am not making this up FOX this random, Fox News on their website. If the people do not meet their daily quota, they have to supply over six hundred pounds of compost, our livestock manure according to Radio Free Asia. Entire population has been mobilized reduce manure as the first major task of the year. The authorities in each local region are tasking factories institutions and citizen groups with assigning production quotas to each these people don't have enough food to produce this kind of manure fog. They don't have enough input to produce this kind of output. Absurdly high quotas are forcing the people of North Korean leader. Collect. Human manure in cold or pay cash to their neighbors for the manure. So people are in North Korea are going door to door or what? Hut to hut. Whatever it is asking their neighbors. If there's any spare manure human manure, they can buy to keep the government happy. One source said, yeah. Most people can't can't make one hundred kilograms per day. So they ended up giving what they think is sufficient. Many see this is just a trick here for the regime to collect money from already poverty stricken people who in the world could produce two hundred pounds. I maybe some lives can do it if you've made them, but I just don't see how this..

university of Wisconsin North Korea Trump Madison Hillary Wisconsin North Pole Al Gore America nicotine Fox News Kim Jong Mike Levin Radio Free Asia
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Here Trump is mocking those concerned with rising temperatures while questioning the existence of global warming you want to hear something else. That's just hilarious. I'm holding here in my formerly nicotine stained fingers. A printed report from the university of Wisconsin, Madison, which is going and it was it was released yesterday. Hang on. Madison. Wisconsin is going to experience wind chills of between minus thirty three and minus sixty degrees tonight and tomorrow night. The actual temperatures in Chicago, Minneapolis, Des Moines, Madison, Wisconsin are going to appear to be minus twenty five two minus thirty yesterday, the university of Wisconsin, Madison. Released. A report they headline as the climate warms. Tens of thousands of lakes may spend winters ice free. Yesterday, they released this. In many parts of the northern hemisphere frozen lakes define the winter experience and create an indelible sense of place from ice, fishing and hockey skating skiing and snowmobiling icy lakes enable communities to engage in activities that are not possible in warmer seasons or climates, but. He's like conic cold weather pass times could be a rare winter treat a new study published today. January twenty eighth. By an international team of researchers including at the university of Wisconsin, Madison shows that many northern latitude lakes are at risk. Of experiencing some ice free winters in the coming decades. New once again a forecast for decades in the future. When nobody will remember this report. It's a tactic the global warming crowd uses never predict tomorrow never even predict next year predict thirty years from now fifty years anyway, you know, the drill. It's almost like Al Gore showed up yesterday to introduce this report ever, he goes to talk about global warming. They get a blizzard or they get a massive cold front..

Madison university of Wisconsin Wisconsin Trump Al Gore nicotine Des Moines Chicago Minneapolis sixty degrees thirty years fifty years
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Here. Trump is mocking those concerned with rising temperatures are questioning the existence of global warming. You want to hear something else? That's just hilarious. I'm holding here. My formerly nicotine stained fingers. A printed report from the university of Wisconsin, Madison, which is going and it was it was released yesterday. Hang on. Madison. Wisconsin is going to experience wind chills of between minus thirty three and minus sixty degrees tonight and tomorrow night. The actual temperatures in Chicago, Minneapolis, Des Moines, Madison, Wisconsin are going to appear to be minus twenty five two minus thirty yesterday, the university of Wisconsin, Madison. Released. A report they headline as the climate warms. Tens of thousands of lakes may spend winters ice free. Yesterday, they released this. In many parts of the northern hemisphere frozen lakes define the winter experience and create an indelible sense of place from ice, fishing and hockey skating skiing and snowmobiling icy lakes enable communities to engage in activities that are not possible in warmer seasons or climates, but. He's iconic cold weather pass times could be a rare winter treat a new study published today. January twenty eighth. By an international team of researchers including at the university of Wisconsin, Madison shows that many northern latitude lakes are at risk. Of experiencing some ice free winters in the coming decades. Once again a forecast for decades in the future when nobody will remember this report. It's a tactic the global warming crowd uses never predict tomorrow never even predict next year predict thirty years from now fifty years anyway, you know, the drill. It's almost like Al Gore showed up yesterday to introduce this report ever, he goes to talk about global warming. They get a blizzard or they get a massive cold front..

Madison university of Wisconsin Wisconsin Trump Al Gore nicotine Des Moines Chicago Minneapolis sixty degrees thirty years fifty years
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

08:46 min | 2 years ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"Wind chill. Temperatures are reaching minus sixty degrees. The coldest ever recorded in coming days expected to get even colder people can't last outside even for minutes. What the hell is going on with global warming. Please come back fast. We need you. He's he's taunting them. And they're gonna hate his guts for this. They're not going to see the humor in that. Because what Trump is basically saying is how the hell can there be any global warming when we're going to have record low temperatures and wind chills for two days in a row in the upper mid west of America. It's going to be colder. At the North Pole. Temperatures have not been this low in these areas of the country for twenty years you go back twenty years, and you can find an environmentalist wacko on a Sunday show or on a nighttime cable show telling us a we've only got twenty years left to get a handle on global warming twenty years ago. It was warming. It was not climate change. They hadn't created the climate change name they had to create climate change because the warming has stopped. So climate change the catch all and any apparently, abnormal or inclement weather. Now gets thrown in twenty years ago. They're warning us of global warming. And we've only got twenty years to pay her twenty years ago is the last time we had record cold like this. They will also tell you can't you can't conflict the two things. You can't take weather temperatures and say it as inning to do it. Climate except they do the same thing every July and August when it reaches one hundred degrees. They say see see global warming. Like I said yesterday we have a two tier climate system. They get to say, whatever they want indicates that whatever they want to happen to the climate is happening when we use their own techniques against them. They tell us. We can't do that. So this is like Trump's phone plea to the Russians to find Hillary's emails. He's begging for global warming comeback the horror. You're gonna have left is my God. This guy is so he actually wants global war. All my God. It's worse than we thought. We thought he didn't believe it. But now he believes it, and he's warning more of it. And don't be surprised. If there are reactions just like that in certain areas of the country are Hillary's out there, destroying incriminating emails, Trump, mocks her and addressed the crime and a clever way here Trump is mocking those concerned with rising temperatures while questioning the existence of global warming you want to hear something else. That's just hilarious. I'm holding here in my formerly nicotine stained fingers. A printed report from the university of Wisconsin, Madison, which is going and it was it was released yesterday. Hang on. Madison. Wisconsin is going to experience wind chills of between minus thirty three and minus sixty degrees tonight and tomorrow night. The actual temperatures in Chicago, Minneapolis, the Moines, Madison, Wisconsin are going to appear to be minus twenty five two minus thirty yesterday at the university of Wisconsin, Madison. Released. A report they headline as the climate warms. Tens of thousands of lakes may spend winters ice free. Yesterday, they released this. In many parts of the northern hemisphere frozen lakes define the winter experience and create an indelible sense of place from ice, fishing and hockey too, scathing skiing and snowmobiling icy lakes enable communities to engage in activities that are not possible in warmer seasons or climates, but Connick cold weather pastimes could be a rare winter tree. The new study published today. January twenty eighth. By an international team of researchers including after the university of Wisconsin Madison shows that many northern latitude lakes are at risk. Of experiencing some ice free winters in the coming decades. Once again a forecast for decades in the future when nobody will remember this report. It's a tactic the global warming crowd uses never predict tomorrow never even predict next year predict thirty years from now fifty years anyway, you know, the drill. It's almost like Al Gore showed up yesterday to introduce this report ever, he goes to talk about global warming. They get a blizzard or they got a massive cold front. So the university of Wisconsin Madison yesterday releases a report in which they participated preparing warning of lakes that will no longer freeze. Meanwhile, there isn't going to be a lake or a body of water anywhere for the next two or three days, then isn't frozen. Emma side from me. Nobody is going to point out the Apocrypha in the stupidity and the absolute ridiculousness of this. But I'm happy to do it. I'm serious. What happened to Michael Abernathy? Where is it? He was the democrat front is the only guy that could be Trump. You know, why? Because he was just like Trump. He was dirty profane. He was outspoken. He was outrageous. You remember this? And now, you can't even find the guy. Ladies and gentlemen. The next headline North Korea. Leadership has ordered its people to produce an impossible amount of human manure every day the help save agriculture. North Korean dictator Kim Jong own has commanded every citizen in North Korea turnover and impossible. Two hundred pounds of human manure for those of you were talking about excrement here. The government of North Korea has ordered its people to create a pile of human minority two hundred pounds of it per day to be used as fertilizer in effort to revitalize the communist countries struggling agriculture. The country's leader. I made agriculture the forefront of the economic recovery during the New Year's address sled today. Mass mobilization of the population to fulfill the government's wishes and ensure that the human manure quotas are met. If the people do not, I am not making this up FOX this random, Fox News on their website. If the people do not meet their daily quota, they have to supply over six hundred pounds of compost, our livestock manure according to Radio Free Asia. Entire population has been mobilized reduce manure as the first major task of the year. The authorities in each local region are tasking factories institutions and citizen groups with the signing production quotas to each these people don't have enough food to produce this kind of manure fog. They don't have enough input to produce this kind of output. Absurdly high quotas are forcing the people of North Korean leader. Collect. Human manure in cold or pay cash to their neighbors or the manure so people are in North Korea are going door to door or. Hut to hut. Whatever it is asking their neighbors. If there's any spare manure human manure, they can buy to keep the government happy. One source said, yeah. Most people can't can't make one hundred kilograms per day. So they ended up giving what they think is sufficient. Many see this is just a trick here for the regime to collect money from already poverty stricken people who in the world could produce two hundred pounds. I may maybe some libs could do it if you made them, but I just don't see how this ROY..

university of Wisconsin North Korea Trump Madison Hillary Wisconsin North Pole America Al Gore nicotine Fox News hockey Michael Abernathy Kim Jong
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

03:41 min | 2 years ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"So the university of Wisconsin Madison yesterday releases every port in which they participated repairing warning of lakes that will no longer freeze. Meanwhile, there isn't going to be a lake or a body of water anywhere for the next two or three days that isn't frozen. An aside from me, nobody is going to point out the Apocrypha in the stupidity and the absolute ridiculousness of this. But I'm happy to do it. I'm serious. What happened to Michael naughty? Where is it? He was the democrat front runner. He's the only guy that you'd be Trump. You know, why? Because he was just like Trump. He was dirty profane. He was outspoken. He was outrageous. You remember this? And now, you can't even find the guy. Ladies and gentlemen. The next headline North Korea. Leadership has ordered its people to produce an impossible amount of human manure every day the help save agriculture. North Korean dictator Kim Jong own has commanded every citizen of North Korea turnover and impossible. Two hundred pounds of human manure for those of you are real into we're talking about excrement here. The government of North Korea has ordered its people to create a pile of human manure two hundred pounds of it per day to be used as fertilizer in an effort to revitalize the communist countries struggling agriculture. The country's leader. I made agriculture the forefront of the economic recovery during the New Year's address sled today. Mass mobilization of the population of fulfill the government's wishes and ensure that the human manure quotas are met. If the people do not, I am not making this up FOX this random, Fox News on their website. If the people do not meet their daily quota, they have to supply over six hundred pounds of compost, our livestock manure according to Radio Free Asia. Entire population has been mobilized reduce manure as the first major task of the year. The authorities each local region are tasking factories institutions and citizen groups with assigning production quotas to each these people don't have enough food to produce this kind of manure fog. They don't have enough input to produce this kind of output. Absurdly high quotas are forcing the people of North Korean leader. Collect. Human manure in cold or pay cash to their neighbors for the manure. So people are in North Korea are going door to door or whatever it is asking their neighbors. If there's any spare manure human manure, they can buy to keep the government happy. One source said most people can't can't make a hundred kilograms per day. So they ended up giving what they think is sufficient. Many see this is just a trick here for the regime to collect money from already poverty stricken people who in the world could produce two hundred pounds. I may be some lives could do it if he made them, but I just don't see how.

North Korea Trump university of Wisconsin Kim Jong Fox News Michael FOX Radio Free Asia two hundred pounds Two hundred pounds six hundred pounds hundred kilograms three days
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Here Trump is mocking those concerned with rising temperatures while questioning the existence of global warming you want to hear something else. That's just hilarious. I'm holding here. My formerly nicotine stained fingers. A printed report from the university of Wisconsin, Madison, which is going and it was it was released yesterday. Hang on. Madison. Wisconsin is going to experience wind chills of between minus thirty three and minus sixty degrees tonight and tomorrow night. The actual temperatures in Chicago, Minneapolis, Des Moines, Madison, Wisconsin are going to appear to be minus twenty five two minus thirty. Yesterday, the university of Wisconsin, Madison. Released. A report they headline as the climate warms. Tens of thousands of lakes may spend winters ice free. Yesterday, they released this. In many parts of the northern hemisphere frozen lakes define the winter experience and create an indelible sense of place from ice, fishing and hockey too, scathing skiing and snowmobiling icy lakes enable communities to engage in activities that are not possible in warmer seasons or climates, but. He's like comic cold weather, pastimes could be a rare winter tree. The new study published today. January twenty eighth. By an international team of researchers including at the university of Wisconsin, Madison shows that many northern latitude lakes are at risk. Of experiencing some ice free winters in the coming decades. Once again a forecast for decades in the future when nobody will remember this report. It's a tactic the global warming crowd uses never predict tomorrow never even predict next year predict thirty years from now fifty years anyway, you know, the drill. It's almost like Al Gore showed up yesterday to introduce this report ever, he goes to talk about global warming. They get a blizzard or they get a massive cold front..

Madison university of Wisconsin Wisconsin Trump Al Gore nicotine hockey Des Moines Chicago Minneapolis sixty degrees thirty years fifty years
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

03:41 min | 2 years ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"So the university of Wisconsin Madison yesterday releases every port in which they participated preparing warning of lakes that will no longer freeze. Meanwhile, there isn't going to be a lake or body of water anywhere for the next two or three days that isn't frozen. And aside from me, nobody is going to point out the Apocrypha in the stupidity and the absolute ridiculousness of this. But I'm happy to do it. I'm serious. What happened to Michael have an ATI? Where is it? He was the democrat. He's the only guy that can be Trump. You know, why? Because he was just like Trump. He was dirty profane. He was outspoken. He was outrageous. You remember this? And now, you can't even find the guy. Ladies and gentlemen. The next headline North Korea. Leadership has ordered its people to produce an impossible amount of human manure every day the help save agriculture. North Korean dictator Kim Jong UN has commanded every citizen of North Korea turnover and impossible. Two hundred pounds of human manure for those of you real Linda, we're talking about excrement here. The government of North Korea has ordered its people to create a pile of human minority two hundred pounds of it per day to be used as fertilizer in an effort to revitalize the communist countries struggling agriculture. The country's leader. I made agriculture the forefront of the economic recovery during the New Year's address sled today. Mass mobilization of the population to fulfill the government's wishes and ensure that the human manure quotas are met. If the people do not, I am not making this up FOX this random, Fox News on their website. If the people do not meet their daily quota, they have to supply over six hundred pounds of compost, our livestock manure according to Radio Free Asia. Entire population has been mobilized reduce manure as the first major task of the year. Authorities in each local region are tasking factories institutions and citizen groups with the signing production quotas to each these people don't have enough food to produce this kind of your fault. They don't have enough input to produce this kind of output. Absurdly high quotas are forcing the people of North Korean leader. Human manure in cold or pay cash to their neighbors or the manure so people are in North Korea are going door to door or. Hut to hut. Whatever it is asking their neighbors. If there's any spare manure human manure, they can buy to keep the government happy. One source said, yeah. Most people can't can't make one hundred kilograms per day. So they ended up giving what they think is sufficient. Many see this is just a trick here for the regime to collect money from already poverty stricken people who in the world could produce two hundred pounds. Maybe some libs could do it if it made them, but I just don't see how this..

North Korea Michael Trump university of Wisconsin Kim Jong UN Fox News ATI FOX Linda Radio Free Asia two hundred pounds one hundred kilograms Two hundred pounds six hundred pounds three days
Tomato Plants Can Convince Caterpillars To Eat Each Other

A Moment of Science

02:00 min | 3 years ago

Tomato Plants Can Convince Caterpillars To Eat Each Other

"Hey, Don, if you're a plant say tomato plant, how do you save yourself from a barrage of hungry caterpillars, Royal can stationary plant up maneuver voracious eating machines, if it can turn the caterpillars on one another is not unusual for caterpillars or other insects to feast on one another and may sound odd. But caterpillars may turn on each other. If food supply is short or bad quality, what Mehta plants can do is push this caterpillars toward cannibalism more quickly. It's not as if tomato plants have brains or can decide these things, but they do respond to chemicals in their environment. That are produced when other plants are wounded, this is a strategy called induced resistance when a plant the a chemical called metal jasmine eight which is released from damaged plant the receptor. When often changes own chemistry. So that is less tasty team of scientists at the university of Wisconsin Madison have investigated this phenomenon and what it means for those hungry caterpillars. The scientists sprayed some tomato plants with methyl jasmine eight and left others untreated, then they put the plants in a container with eight caterpillars. Caterpillar said two options, either eat tomato leaves or their fellow forgers. So the untreated plants down to the stalk from there. The caterpillars turned on each other quickly. The caterpillars were repelled by the chemical defenses. Only two survived in the end tomato. Plants induce this reaction to protect themselves but in doing so they lose great portions of energy. It takes a serious onslaught of caterpillars to provoke a response like that. There's Mon science comes from Indiana University. I'm Don glass and Cassandra.

Caterpillar Don Glass University Of Wisconsin Madiso Indiana University Mehta
Forget nausea and sweating — a side effect of this drug is lucid dreaming

Joel Riley

01:11 min | 3 years ago

Forget nausea and sweating — a side effect of this drug is lucid dreaming

"You've heard of a lucid. Dream right it's, when you're asleep but able to reach a state of consciousness that allows you to become, fully aware of the fact that you're asleep and dreaming and it kind of allows you to control your dream German study couple, years back down that about half the people have one true, lucid dream in, their, lifetime, but according to, a study from university of Wisconsin Madison and the lucidity. Institute in Hawaii there may be a medication that could help along the lucid dreaming It's called galena mean it's typically used to control the rate of memory loss in people with Alzheimer's researchers say a chemical that has been found to. Promote lucid dreams and people also happens to be in gallon, in, their study about six hundred. Ten people who took a higher dosage of the drug successful in achieving lucid dreams when they also practice what is called a mild technique which. Is known to induce lucid dreams more. Research they. Say it's needed but if you want to, check it out the, mild technique. Is something a lot of people, do? And it just kind, of get you in the zone and then you can kind of start to dictate your dream

Cleveland Indians Jean Bruce Alzheimer Alzheimer Red Sox Meyer Fenway Park Carlos Carrasco Indianapolis Columbus Terry Francona Earl University Of Wisconsin Madiso Michael Drake Cabrera President Trump Ohio Honda Brewers Milwaukee
"wisconsin madison" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

01:38 min | 4 years ago

"wisconsin madison" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"This is on point i'm john harwood for tom aspirin we're talking about how the media depict sensitive injury and how it affects our psychology and culture out today the new net flicks film to the bone about a young woman struggling with anorexia it's stirring buzz among critics who think it make glamorise the eating disorder you can join the conversation should potentially upsetting story stick to a certain message does the media have a responsibility to protect its audience or not is there such a thing as an irresponsible film or tv show with me as jonathan gray professor of media and cultural studies at the university of wisconsin madison and catherine steiner a dare clinical psychologist and research associate at harvard medical school a catherine steiner adera want wanna get you to respond to sediments that we've seen on our facebook account and on our website of scepticism about this very conversation uh a listener identifies himself his granola bob says the quote vulnerable viewer is in control over the media they watch another listener who did not identify him or herself says this is ridiculous do you know how many lifetime movie centered around these themes i used to watch him all the time it thirteen why all the outrage in worry all of a sudden and finally john cannon rates on our website the basic question being asked is do people need a safe space to protect them from triggers this is an example of how political correctness is destroying public life kathryn.

john harwood aspirin professor harvard medical school anorexia jonathan gray university of wisconsin catherine steiner research associate facebook john cannon