27 Burst results for "Woods Hole"
"woods hole" Discussed on GroundTruth
"A couple of hundred <Speech_Female> yards. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> And then. <Speech_Music_Female> I <SpeakerChange> keep running. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Eve Zakharov <Speech_Music_Male> is a report for <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> America Corps member <Speech_Music_Male> she covers the <Speech_Music_Male> environment and the <Speech_Music_Male> human impacts of <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> climate change <Speech_Music_Male> for W C <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I and woods, Hole Massachusetts. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> With rising <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> seas, threatening Coastal <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Areas Cape <Speech_Music_Male> Cod you might <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> think that flooding won't <Speech_Music_Male> affect inland states <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> like Ohio Missouri <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> or north. Dakota. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Find <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> out what the flood <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> risk is where you <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> live by clicking <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> on the link and your podcast. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> APPs <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> episode description. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> On the website, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> you'll find <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> more of our reporting <Speech_Music_Male> on climate <Speech_Music_Male> change and you can <Speech_Music_Male> follow the work of <Speech_Music_Male> our report for Americorps <Speech_Music_Male> members covering <Speech_Music_Male> environmental issues <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> around the country. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> You'll also find <Speech_Music_Male> the interactive <Speech_Music_Male> documentary the <Speech_Music_Male> last generation <Speech_Music_Male> this collaboration <Speech_Music_Male> with PBS <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> frontline <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> traces, the hopes <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and harsh <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> realities of three <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> children from the Marshall <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Islands <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> a country facing <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> total submersion <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> from rising <Speech_Music_Male> sea levels. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Tell us what <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> you think of this episode <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and give <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> us a rating. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Tell your friends they <Speech_Male> can subscribe on <Speech_Male> NPR one <Speech_Male> stitcher <Speech_Music_Male> spotify <Speech_Music_Male> or wherever <Speech_Music_Male> they listen. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Editorial. <Speech_Music_Male> Assistance <Speech_Male> for this episode by <Speech_Music_Male> Rob. Rosenthal. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> The Ground Truth podcasts <Speech_Male> senior <Speech_Male> producer Mitch Hanley <Speech_Male> are, Woods <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Hall Bureau chief <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> is an O'Brien. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Major funding for <Speech_Male> this season of the podcast <Speech_Male> comes <Speech_Male> from the John D <Speech_Male> and Catherine T. <Speech_Male> Macarthur <SpeakerChange> Foundation <Speech_Music_Male> and other supporters. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> I'm Charlie Senate <Speech_Music_Male> founder of the ground. <Speech_Male> Truth Project <Speech_Male> which supports <Speech_Male> emerging journalists <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> to do on the ground <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> reporting <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> an undercover corners <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of the world. <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> On the next <Speech_Music_Male> ground truth <Speech_Music_Male> podcast. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> A Journey to <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> find <SpeakerChange> the king <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of the Delta Blues <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Singers Rob <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Johnson <Speech_Music_Male> left here <Speech_Music_Male> one Saturday <Speech_Music_Male> night. And <Speech_Music_Male> he's gone <Speech_Music_Male> to the <Speech_Music_Male> church and <Speech_Music_Male> meet the Davos. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> On the ground <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> in the Mississippi <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Delta. <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Advertisement> <Silence> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> Support for the ground <Speech_Male> truth project comes <Speech_Male> from Newman's own. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> More than thirty <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> five years of funding <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> for independent <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> media reflect <Speech_Male> a commitment <Speech_Male> to ensuring <Speech_Male> a voice and equal <Speech_Male> access to information <Silence> for all people. <Speech_Male> More. Information is at Newman's own foundation. Dot. Org.
"woods hole" Discussed on GroundTruth
"Martha's vineyard. Vermont I felt free on these runs, the sun, the salt air views of the ocean. But I don't run like that anymore. Now, I'm out running something running to escape the ear and hurt and loss of climate change art celebrate from this flooding fundamentally change who will increase in wildfire line include production shortages in water oceans have become increasingly acidic as the water absorbs greenhouse gases produced by you activity. For Wchs. I'm US I'm Eve's leaves I need I need some companies Across the country and around the world the headlines every day about wildfires, droughts, flooding, and rising seas. And this devastation may only be a preview of the widespread destruction to come the result of a warming planet. The pervasive impacts of climate change have led some newsrooms to dedicate person to cover it, and this assignment comes with great responsibility. The reporter needs to interpret the latest research and analysis into plain English. She also has to strike a balance between a feeling of impending doom which no one wants to hear about. And her mission to enlighten, inform and report on those working toward solutions. This responsibility, this balancing act can feel overwhelming. This is the ground truth podcast. I'm Charlie Senate. Living on Cape, cod where towns are trying to beat back rising tides with seawalls and sand. Eve. zulkef. Is Finding it difficult to build barriers of her own between the existential threat she covers professionally and her life outside of work. For this episode, we are on the ground in woods hole Massachusetts. A year ago when I was applying for a position with report for America I indicated I'd be interested in reporting on climate change for Wti even though should told I didn't know a lot about climate change I can tell you it was important but could I explain why not? Really? But I do have a background in journalism and thought I could learn the science. So I took the job when it was offered because I was hungry to be a radio reporter. I remember thinking Oh. Yeah. She's really young remember that this is Heather Goldstone. She's a PhD in ocean science and was a science reporter. Ai Right away. She became my mentor. Yes. You were very new to environmental reporting and climate science, but you were so curious and so open. Heather very bravely took on the task of schooling me in climate science. She patiently explained more than once the difference between blue and right whales. She literally drew in the molecular structure of natural gas on a whiteboard for me and she walked me through the INS and outs of carbon capture. After that I jumped in reporting on everything related to climate change, algae blooms, renewable energy snapping shrimp, sea level rise groundfloor count hall, it's going to be flooded. It's just a question of when and how much time we have. So do we abandon the ground carbon? Ocean acidification micro-plastics, musicals I was at my physical therapist and he goes. Climate, change musical boy that sounds boring. That's what people say and you're like, no entertaining bird migration solar power hurricanes and youth protests I think the term that's being tossed around right climate anxiety and I think that characterizes a large portion of the youth across America and especially for myself I, actually understand that it grew in me in quiet and muffled ways as I reported on the environment. The more I learned the more anxious I got but mostly I felt like I had found sure footing maybe even hit my stride I understood that climate change on Cape Cod would mean rising sea levels, intensified storms, and degraded habitats and then. has released a new climate science report on oceans here Heather, and I were sitting in our shared office when the United Nations issued a climate change report. I remember late September. There was an IPC report that came out. that. Does this ring any bells for you like Okay. So to be clear, we're talking about the sea level rise report. The report says scientists have underestimated how fast sees or warming in fact it's Now, rising at a pace unprecedented over the last century, and now a two meter rise by twenty, one hundred cannot be ruled out. I asked Max homes of the woods hole research center had this would impact Cape Cod or ocean levels rising. It's having big impact already on coastal properties on coastal systems and back only going to accelerate as sea level rise France up. So we're kind of the bull's eye of a place like Cape Cod. You came back. Like he looked like you've just been hit with a ton of bricks and. You had tears in your eyes. And you Kinda fell into your chair. And I want to say the first question you asked. was have you ever cried in the middle of an interview? Yeah, full disclosure. I did cry. Climate Change had gone from.
"woods hole" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Of college students moving into Boston has been quieter than usual because of the Corona virus pandemic this year. This has an upside for tenants who are having to pay less. Her apartment's because of a lack of demand. Boston rents are down roughly 3% compared to last year, according to Atleast One report. And as colleges and universities across the area begin to reopen, efforts are underway to manage the virus. Helping schools avoid any outbreaks like the one that's happening at a college in New York in New York, Sunni Oneonta is closing for two weeks after a spike in cases following a large party governor, Andrew Cuomo, sending in what he calls a SWAT team of tests. Tres and tracers to address the issues at George attack the number of new covert cases more than doubling in just eight days, according to the school, jumping from 252 2 705, the university locking down a fraternity house after an outbreak. That was even Pilgrim with ABC News and the number of covert cases now at Holy Cross is going up yet again after a big off campus bash. This was a huge party. There was not social distancing, according to witnesses and police. Will the college Holy Cross is now confirming 21 new cases. They're working with the city and state to do contact tracing and quarantining. And, of course, the college president sent out a letter to all the students saying their behavior was reckless and could lead to them being asked to leave Holy Cross. The Vita is expanding bus service to promote social distancing as ridership goes up, and also it comes ahead of the kids returning to school bus service. Demand is going up, and with schools preparing to welcome students back at that demand is only expected to rise. With all that going on. The NBC says service is returning to 23 bus routes once again. Some at a pre pandemic weekday level. For months now, bus routes have been operating on a Saturday schedule. West Edwards is the assistant general manager of the NBT is Services Department. But we know that bus ridership is very important to making sure the regional economy continues to work just because we've seen the ridership maintained throughout the entire pandemic. Boston Public School students won't have to worry about public transit for another month, They will start the school year remotely. James RoHaas W busy Boston's news, right Yo. Nearly two dozen Steamship Authority employees will be tested for covert this morning after two workers tested positive US now to the employees were involved in both the woods hole and the governor vessels. Both of those vessels were temporarily taken out of service over the weekend. Now, what about the passengers? Officials say it's unlikely the employees with covert came into direct contact with them. Nonetheless, service disruptions are expected for multiple Steamship Authority runs through tomorrow. Delays on the roads. We check that every 10 minutes we check in right now. At 11 33. The super retailers of New England all wheel drive traffic on the threes. Kevin Brennan. What's happening out there Way got new troubles down on Route three North found its Anu left plane crash here about a mile before route 53 coming out of that Pembroke stretching on up towards hand over. So you've got about a mile back up to that you are on the brakes again at 53 getting up towards 2 20. Eight. Overall, It's about four miles of traffic for you getting up through that area of roof 53 on up towards route to 28 Now sounds sounds all but eased out top of the breaks here into the Derby Street Lane Drop again through 2 28. That's about it Over on 95 South bound. You got some brake lights hereafter in a potted street heading into that Sharon stretch looking pretty good on the expressway, but South bound, you gotta tap of the breaks through that Savin Hill stretch. Beyond that, you're looking pretty good down of the brain tree Split down on Route six. Westbound. Expect residual delays here threw eggs at 10 and Harwich from an earlier crash out to the West route. 1 90 North bound..
Boston - Steamship Authority Employee Tests Positive For Coronavirus
"Authority employees assigned a Wood's hole has tested positive for covert 19 Thie authority is not disclosing the employee's name or position within the company. Theo employees We are learning last worked on a boat. Which is currently serving the Nantucket route on the ship that began with a new departure of the vessel from hyenas on August 25th and then ended with it's 11. 30 AM arrival in hyenas on August, 26 Thie employee was unlikely to have had any prolonged exposure with any member of the public during their work hours.
Gene-Altered Squid Could Be The Next Lab Rats
"Okay Nell. Greenfieldboyce last year, you visited the Marine Biological Laboratory in Woods Hole Massachusetts. Tell me about it. What was it like? So it's sort of beautiful location right there on the coast of Massachusetts and you go inside. In you know, they took me to this room full of kind of burgling aquariums everywhere and. All of our exotic animals, the guy giving me, the tour was Brett Grassy and his official title. There is manager of Cephalopod operations. It's amazing title. So we've got our beautiful flamboyant cuttlefish. We've got our straight PAJAMAS, squids. These ones are native to Australia. We've got our octopus church, which is the pygmy zebra octopus, their native to Nicaragua small octopus species that doesn't get much larger than table. A. Table Grape. Nice. Yes. So they're they're looking at all kinds of squid and octopus is to try to find ones that you are easy to take care of that reproduce. quickly, that are going to be good to be sort of like the next lab rat and their work involves everything from the very latest high tech kind of gene editing tools to just like a bucket of rocks sitting on the floor. Why rocks? Well, they use them to make like little habitats in the tanks but they also use them to way down some of the lids. So octopuses are notorious for being able to kind of escape out of their enclosures. I've heard of this in aquariums. Octopus have been known to climb out and wonder around. Yeah, they're clever. You know. So when I visited Bret told me, there were roughly around three thousand cephalopods under their care there. But honestly walking around and looking in the tanks, you can hardly see any because they like to hide in those rocks and you know other little things, little containers. Keepers put in their tanks at one point read opened up this one plastic container and reached into the water and pulled out this little like like terra cotta pot and inside was this California two spot octopus. She's right down in there. Because see her eyeball, fairly see her. Yeah, and so basically, this is a kind of a common Dan either they're gonNA find rocks or. Some sort of basically dark enclosure sometimes. So this was a female octopus sitting on her eggs, and while we were looking at her, she's sort of shot out some water at us. She's of trying to skirt some water here. She thinks that I'm going to give some food or she's just trying to say you know I'm sitting in here taking care of my eggs and You know come back another time so now. Now. If you had a podcast called nell spies and octopus I would listen to it will we would have a lot to talk about because cephalopods are pretty crazy i. mean they have these sophisticated brains, they can solve puzzles, they can change their skin color like an instant. They can re-grow arms, they travel using jet propulsion. I. Mean. Some people have said they are as close to aliens living on Earth as we've got. that. is so cool. Honestly, we do a whole episode just about cephalopods, but I WANNA go back to this research question about using them as model organisms. So why CEPHALOPODS in particular? Well. It's all those odd features that makes them interesting to biologists I. Mean, for example, I mentioned their brains, you know the they're clearly sophisticated problem solvers, but their brains just look completely different from our own like they showed me one in a glass vial that looked almost like a triangle shape and you know there's brains that look like doughnuts that wrap around the Esophagus, you know at the same time, we know that some of their brain chemistry. Chemistry has got to be somewhat similar to ours because there have been experiments at how octopuses react to the drug ecstasy. Right? It seems to make them like little more friendly and cuddly to. So you know it's it's just fascinating to look at these creatures that are on the one hand. So different and on the one hand similar and studying, them could help scientists see what's necessary and what's not for being able to perform you know amazing mental feats. Feats like the ones people can do, and apparently you know some cephalopods seem
The First Gene-Altered Squid Has Thrilled Biologists
"Some of the weirdest creatures on the planet are CEPHALOPODS, animals like squids and octopuses. Now, in the Journal current biology scientists say they've managed to tinker with the jeans of pod in the lab NPR's Nell. Greenfieldboyce, reports on why a gene-altered squid is such a big deal. Read Grassi's official job title is manager of Cephalopod Operations when I recently visited the Marine Biological Laboratory in Woods Hole Massachusetts, he showed me around a room full of burgling tanks. So we've got our beautiful flamboyant cuttlefish. We've got our straight pajamas squids. These ones are native to. Australia. We've got our. Church, which is the pygmies zero octopus, their native to Nicaragua very small octopus species that doesn't get much larger than a table grape. The work here involves everything from the very latest high tech gene editing tools to a bucket of rocks sitting on the floor the rocks are used to make habitats in the tanks and two way down the lids. So octopus are notorious for being able to escape out of their enclosures. These critters have sophisticated brains that look nothing like our own. They can solve puzzles, change their skin color in a flash and travel using jet propulsion Josh. Rosenthal is a researcher at the Marine Biological Laboratory. He says, these animals evolved completely independently from us, their relatives or. Things like clams in this provides an opportunity to compare them with us and see what elements are in common and what elements or you need. The problem is there's been no way to modify their genes and being able to do that is really important. Most lab biologists study just a few species like mice and fruit flies because the gene editing technologies for them have been all worked out. This makes it easy to study genes role in behavior, disease and treatments, but none of that was available for cephalopods. So Rosenthal and his colleagues have been building those tools I using a squid that lives in the waters around woods hole a researcher named Karen Crawford had figured out how to fertilize. Its eggs in the lab. So the team did that and then injected gene altering materials it wasn't easy. The fertilized egg is surrounded by a tough almost rubbery coating for months we have needles break. We couldn't figure out how they get it, but they finally did it and turned off a pigmentation gene that normally makes small dark spots on the squids skin. Those spots are missing on the altered baby squid pigment genes are easy because you can see them. Right. You can see if it's working as things develop Kerry Alberton is a member of the research team she says for her this is a game changer. This is something that honestly if you ask me five years ago if we'd. Be Able to do I would have just giggled and said I dream of it but you know I didn't think it would be possible and yet here we are other Squid Biologists or equally thrilled Sarah McNulty's with the University of Connecticut. She says, it's incredibly impressive that they've gotten this to work. This was like a huge advancement for staff upon researchers all over the wrong. We should all be pop bottles of Champagne. This is amazing. She says this particular squid can't live long term a lab it just gets too big but she says it's proof of what's possible and the researchers are already working with smaller creatures. They haven't those tanks to alter genes and them to Nell Greenfieldboyce NPR news.
Scientists Discover A New Material For Cleaning Up Oil Spills
"Soil spills are often sopped up with synthetic spongy materials, but researchers are looking to nature for more sustainable alternatives. NPR's Christopher Intel Yada has more. There's a good reason hair gets oily. It's because your hair follicles have little fat glance that use oil onto your hair and so hair oil kinda like peanut, butter and Jelly. Sandwich but they go together all the time. David, who is a biologist and engineer at Georgia Tech? He says that oil is a good thing because it coats and protects your hair, and it helps animals waterproof there for well now scientists Australia have taken a cue from nature to see how well hair and for can absorb a different kind of oil crude oil I keep looking at my cats in wondering if they can be more useful. Megan Murray and environmental scientist at the University of Technology Sydney. She says she's joking about the cats, but there is a whole lot of hair out there. As long as we get, had cats and dogs that need to be groomed. We're going to continue to generate this waste stream. Murray's team put dabs of crude oil in petri dishes, either straight on the glass on top of terra cotta tile, or on sand, then they took Matt's of human hair and dog fur, and pitted them against synthetic polypropylene fabric, which is commonly used to sop up oil spills. It was justice good We've done the science. We run the numbers and it performed just as well as polypropylene which is. Is Allocating Saban at the moment that we use in disaster management. The details are in the journal. Environments few county yachts, Hair, and I soaked up the oil well on glass and terra cotta, but not on sand, which suggests that Matt's of hair might work on factory, floors or roads, but not so much on a beach and previous work by Murray's team shows that Harris sinks in the water, so it's not ideal for cleanup at sea. Then there's the issue of reliability, says chemist Chris Ready in the middle of a battle like normal spill. You're GONNA have a very predictable material that is easily deployed increase. No uncertainty and these natural products carry just a lot more uncertainty. At, woods hole oceanographic, institution, and full disclosure the owner of a yellow lab. Despite this uncertainty, he says maybe hair can teach us how to make better materials and Georgia techs. David, who says the study made him look at hair differently as soon as I read this. The first thing I thought is hey. I've been throwing away these little hairy rings that appear in the bottom of my shower, but maybe I should just collect them in a jar and use it to clean my dishes, or maybe you'll just have a little more patients when Fido and fluffy shed their potentially valuable hair Christopher Intel Yata NPR news.
Making of a CRISPR Film: Behind the Scenes with Producers of Human Nature
"Highly one. Welcome to crisper cuts. I'm super excited about today's episode because today via celebrities on our show yesterday said I goodwin Elliott Kirschner their producers of the human nature. Movie for those of you. Who Don't know what this movie is about. It basically covers jody of crispell onto joining us today on. This show is given Holden head of science at San Diego. So this is GonNa be a great episode all adjoining Menu Today on the Chris Cast so as me as well food we get started. Can you just introduce yourself and give your background before you became producers of this movie? My name is Sara Goodwin producer at Pfizer. My background action is in Science. I teach the UCS and the I turned into a science communicator. Joining and leading an organization about project called I biology which has an initiative area cocoa butter collaborates at produced. This felt and so that's how I got. Involved Elliott leaks elected project to it which is great blog. Si- thank you. I'm Elliot Kirschner. So I came to this project after many years working in news and documentary film back shake round side poverty the scientists but I really sort of more general reporting but it was always interested in telling the stories of science while find ways those little bobble and interesting ways that could challenge conventional wisdom's sites. Could be and so. We were looking for a topic to really make a big film to just tell an important story in ways that we would be different end. Hopefully engage audiences in new ways. And so I've secret spurs such huge story touches almost every aspect of the biomedical sciences but also exchanging meaning Dmitri society all that so when we decided on this topic we really washed and built a team of filmmakers and scientists together to make a documentary. That sounds great. So basically you kind of briefly mentioned how the idea of doing a film on crisper about but still there seems to be a lot that needs to be figured out. Even you know what basic topic you're going far. So can you tell us a little bit about behind the scenes of how you decided you know right right makes off researchers and patients and how the story would flow and not just make it like a scientific presentation but more like a movie by itself that we knew going in we want it to be so and we know it to be a story that would appeal to a general audience so that was the directive from the very beginning. We didn't WANNA make quote unquote educational video. We also wanted to make something that felt cinematic. I mean there's a wonderful rich history. A science explainer television that kind of stuff that people any think tank stock entries the short length of one hour television affair with a heavy raider voice. That kind of thing as well. That wanted to do something that would play on a big screen. That would make the decision. We didn't want it narrator. We wanted to let the scientists speak for themselves. Who wanted to film this with a cinematic spoke? Mind musical score all that we WANNA make a film so that was sort of the original directive that we give to ourselves once we got there. The question was okay. What is a science film there if you go to sundance or we premiered at South by southwest or the major some festivals. It's not like there's a lot of science programming a lot of science documentary and so we sort of had a lot of leeway. What is modern science stone-built look like but that's when the decision making came in about what the style would be. But as for the substance we also knew we wanted to work with the very beginning to sort of develop a story line or story lines that were true to the Science. Not only the facts of the science but the ethos of science idea. What is scientific discovery? How how did serendipity and the search for knowledge or basic research play into the story and then what are. These are more broader societal issues so those are all pieces together but I think one of the key things early on we had a meeting at woods hole. Report the film team. And we brought in George Church George Staley Jennifer Dowd Or All your own rights leaders in this field and we just had the two days of brainstorming about what they thought the story was and where they thought the scientists building and that really sort of helped direct the editorial in obviously Sarah being trained scientists being on this very beginning really helped shape bet as iterative throughout the process and this this film many many different forms over the course of its production as we try to tease out what science metric would be. And I'd say one thing that was really. It's worked to us from the beginning to make sure we told the story of the discovery of crisper and turning crisper to technology which is a story. That's off the told when crisper is talked about because it's actually a fascinating basic science research story of we really wanted to show. Elliot said you know how the process of sites works. How knowledge is created. And so as a scientist you know is able to really go back to the literature. I read you know as much primary literature as I could around the crisper discovery. And he's together as best they could also used reviews that were out there. This summit really helped a lot but it really helped us kind of have a deep understanding of the steps that it took to really understand what crisper was and decide who we wanted to interview might actually ended up interviewing or people than even made it into the cell because they were hardest story. But you know at the end of the day we wanted to have a film that was around ninety minutes of you. Just can't include everything that you want to. And so that was interesting viewpoint. Make us a kind of behind the scenes. Look when we were editing as to what should be in on should be out especially for me coming more from the science side of things which dirt's look really vital to have Sarah's voice project I think that was one of the real unique elements that we we built into the production framework in that throughout the discussion of who'd interview with talk about what's the balanced bill. There was constant discussion between still making team and science group that were just challenging our own assumptions pushing in different ways and I think that dynamic process really led to its own that is it relates that scientists in a way that it's not just about what we say on exerts absolutely right. We tried to all the Discovery Story. But just the way the scientists are allowed to speak the decisions made about what to include what not to include. I mean this was really dictated throughout by I think very nuanced understanding of how science works and I think that that hopefully shines through that when scientists watch at the dotted understand world and. I think that that is is really important to try to convey in film the impression of Palestine Science work as well as the actual facts over trying to convey right. Yeah absolutely does shine through. I love the myself so they can thank you. I just wanted to ask you guys. So I'm sorry. You mentioned some of the people that you interviewed for the film curious. Do you have any particular anecdotes funny or like most surprising moments came out through so making process in the interviews. People talk about a great question. I mean I'd say the first thing that comes to mind is actually what a treat it was to be Cisco he goes. Who's early crisper researcher at the University Valid? Kante got to go to Spain and meet him and be in his lab and he showed us a lot of Israeli shells. Found THE REPEATS. A very special time to be serving. Someone who usually isn't spoken about when Christopher is talked about but in general like say what was a real treat for me as a scientist is a lot of the people he's interviewed. I L about their science at baby. Give a research talk. But I've never really got to hear them talk about kind of the more ethical. Societal implications of the crisper work and Atta did most interviewing I think did a wonderful job really probing people trying to get you know. They're on his thoughts on something as science discovery. That is really going to have an impact in so many different ways throughout the world to end the scientists were really wonderful in be sharing their thoughts with us. I think you know included a lot of that on. I think makes a lot richer because it shows how scientists are people to beat other families. They have a lot of thoughts about how science works and technology is used and it was really nice to be able to hear a lot of that and then of course you know getting these really wonderful. I mean so make it of course offered was a key researcher for comment DNA. Which is the topic we cut off. But you were going to go much forgotten. Just cut it Due to time and really trying to make the story as clear as possible but he's just just a wonderful person and getting to meet him was just a really special
Snapping Shrimp Make More Noise in Warmer Oceans
"Warm temperate and tropical coastal waters around. The world are teeming with these noisy little creatures. They snapped their clothes so fast that they produce a bubble bubble bursts. It makes a loud popping. Sound it's persistent background noise. These snap crackling Aaron Mooney a Marine biologist at woods hole oceanographic institution. The shrimp produced the loud sound to stun prey. So how with these shrimp effected by Oceans Getting Warmer in coming years to find out Mooney and his colleague Ashley? Lois analyzed audio recordings of the critters in their natural environment. They also performed lab experiments with snapping shrimp collected from the wild and water varying temperatures. And they found that when water heats up. The shrimp starts snapping more and the water soundscape gets louder. They shared their findings in February at the ocean. Sciences meeting twenty twenty in San Diego. The researchers aren't sure what's causing this change in shrimp behavior but they have an idea. We don't precisely know the mechanism why they're snapping more often. What we think is that these guys are basically just echo thermic animals. So that means that they're directly responding environmental conditions around them and so basically as you increase the water temperature increases their metabolic rates. Or they're just more metabolically active and so they're able or trying to snap more. If these shrimp do make the ocean noisier as the climate warms it could be a problem for both marine creatures and humans. Many Ocean animals. You sound to communicate and both the navy fishermen rely on marine acoustics to do their work. We'd never really thought about how that that ocean or its own background noise on Fox or naturally increasing in what we think is temperature driven climate change driven so as those levels are just harder kinda see the critic fog.
Climate Change May Make The Snapping Shrimp Snap Louder
"See if you can guess what this sound is Bacon frying. Maybe a crackling fire. Nope it is underwater snapping shrimp there only a few inches long but among the loudest animals in the ocean. Thanks to climate change. They are getting even louder. That's according to new research and that could affect a lot of other sea life as NPR's Lawrence Summer reports dive into tropical seas and that crackly sound is hard to miss them very easily. They tend to live in colonies or they're clustered closely together. So you hear this chorus of them Erin. Mooney is a scientist at the woods hole. Oceanographic institution whose steady some of the many snapping shrimp species around the world. He says that sound comes from their massive claw and they can really close that claw really really fast and it makes them bubble in the water and when that publ implodes that's what makes the popper the snap it even creates a tiny flash of light and it's surprisingly loud really similar to a large ship or large scale or even some sort of like Underwater HAMMERING DURING WORLD WAR. Two researchers were sent to investigate the noise because he was interfering with the Sonar Navy used to find submarines Mooney and his colleagues looked at snapping shrimp in a lab and the wild and found that the warmer gets the louder. The shrimp are and the more they snap. Warmer water makes them more active as Mooney recently presented to the American geophysical union and oceans are warming with climate. Change says Steve Simpson when we look at any type of global change. What we realize is that there will be winners and losers. Simpson is a professor of marine biology at the University of Exeter. He says sound is incredibly important underwater. Because it's hard to see very far and oceans are already getting noisier because of human impacts fifty thousand ships sailing around the world carrying ninety percent of world trade ad louder shrimp to that noise and it could further stress other animals that you sound like fish that grunt is a sergeant major a small Atlantic coral reef fish. It could mosque the ability of fish to be able to communicate because it will create a higher noise floor. Crackling sound then swamps. Any of the sounds that they might be wanting to listen out for. But there's also a chance that louder. Shrimp could help other organisms since then says when fish clams and coral are young larvae their free swimming floating in the ocean current. They're ready to find a reef to go and make their home and they use the sound. That's coming from that community as a cue to find a place to settle. The sound of snapping. Shrimp is an advertisement. That reef is a good place to live. Which is why Simpson and other. Scientists will be watching the oceans soundscape closely at a time when so many things are changing
Social Intelligence with Blaise Aguera y Arcas
"All right everyone still here in in Vancouver at Noor ups continuing our coverage of this incredible conference and I've got the pleasure of being seated with bless Aguado. yuccas blesses is a distinguished scientist with Google. Ai Bless welcome to the Tomo podcast. Thank you so much. Thanks for having me absolutely so you are doing an invited. Talk here at the conference tomorrow morning on Social Intelligence and we're going to dig into what exactly that means for you but before we do love to get a bit of your background sure sure so It's a little motley. I started off in physics undergraduate at Princeton and I studied physics and applied math. There I I took a year off between my third and fourth years because I was not a very good student and I really started to get into into biophysics this X.. Pretty heavily so you're euro for after during during a or a little bit a little bit before and then during I worked for for a little while while in there he was working on bacterial Metaxas. That actually gonNA figure a little bit into mytalk tomorrow morning. So it's the behaviors years of of the intelligent behaviors of bacteria. And how does that. They that they find food. There obviously a really small simple system but maybe not quite as simple as people think okay and end and then from there My my next adviser Bill Bialik is somebody with a physics background. As well but also computational neuroscientist. He ran this course in woods. Hole at the marine. Biological lab called methods and computational neuroscientists it methods and computational science I don't I don't know if you're familiar or how many of your listeners are with with with them deal with marine biological laboratory but it's this place where a lot of Princeton notes on Cape Cod. Okay and so. It's right on the elbow of Kit. Kat across from Martha's vineyard okay this this little tiny town. It's very cute. And there's this kind of ramshackle lab that's been there since the nineteenth century tree that That a lot of a lot of visiting Sort of neuroscientists and biologists have been going for many many years A lot of really basic basic discoveries in science where made their. Oh so it's kind of this cool place. And and at this. Course at nothing computational neuroscience I I met my now wife Adrian Hill. Oh so she also came up in physics and Studied originally chaos and turbulence and fluid dynamics comics and things like this and was making the switch to puck additional science so we met there and and then she ended up getting a faculty job at University of Washington which is how we ended up moving to Seattle and around that time I started a company And was no longer really sleep. Part of academia at that point and the company got acquired by Microsoft couple of years later and they come into doing computer vision type of work or a it's a somewhat somewhat doing sort of multi resolution representations of of documents of of various kinds. It was okay. It was a combination of wave. Latouche kind of tricks six and and you X.. If I think wave letters like Kryptonite for me that was the hardest thing that I studied in Grad School. For whatever reason it was very difficult to rock it was it was hard. Yeah my my advisor. In Grad School in applied math was ingrid do bitchy who was one of the inventors intercept wavelength. Yeah she was she was absolutely wonderful very very smart very kind and I think I think one of the greatest living mathematicians if I. I don't know maybe unbiased. But Anyway Yeah Microsoft acquired it and I did immediately turn the team toward more four kind of computer vision e things right after that so photosynthesis which started off the photo tourism project by University of Washington professor and Microsoft research scientists together. With with their Grad student snively was in three D. reconstructions environments from the images and that was really my introduction to computer vision Asian. That was pretty classical. Wasn't like deep nuts or anything like this geometric computer vision but I kind of fell in love with that with that field and ended up at Microsoft Echo soft. You know sort of doing a lot of leading teams doing that kind of work so Microsoft's OCR team and they're kind of photographic treat type teams the teams that ended up doing a lot of work for a hollow Lens tracking The head using our facing cameras. All that kind of stuff was okay was part of my team at the time so I was at Microsoft for seven years I also was the CTO of bing maps which also had some kind of computer vision? The are photographic tree kind of stuff going on and being mobile and then I am I went to Google. That was six years ago. I come across so many people that are in this field that have some connection to bang. Yeah I shouldn't I shouldn't Bad I mean it was it was it was creative and scrappy at the time You know whether whether Microsoft was really committed to running these things I guess it. It's anybody's guess right but but yeah. I mean one of the most one of the reasons that I ended up leaving Microsoft was because about six years ago they had just Kind of lost the phone phone war and it became clear that they were going to be moving away from being a consumer focused company. We're GONNA start working on just enterprise stuff and I wasn't that interesting to me and that was around the same time. I'm also that did the whole deep learning revolution was really getting into full. Swing and I was very excited about about some of machine learning and computational neuroscience verging and Google is the obvious place. where the kind of hotbed of of a lot of that so nice? So what do you research. Google well at Google I started a team. UNCALLED CEREBRAL. With is not a name that we've generally used in public but that's not at all heading. Thank you it's the plural of brain. So there was a brain team already that you know Jeff. Jeff Teens started years before and I went to Google to start a team that would take how much more decentralized approach so rather than one brain. It'd be many brains. Everybody would have a little brain and I had a very augmentation focused point of view. You know the rather than having one giant running in a data center these things would have to shrink to democratize. There would have to go into devices. Run locally I had a lot of reasons for wanting to push in that direction including privacy Which I will talk about a bit tomorrow so mobile nets and a lot of these kind of efficient ways of running neural nets locally came from From our team again. I'm running. The you know the the the groups At Google the two things like oh CR and face recognition and a bunch of other sort of image understanding Primitives but we also power a lot of a lot of a or features chores or whatever you WANNA call them in android and also on other kinds of devices include including these little coral boards which are sort of an Iot kit for doing taking local I think those are just well. I guess it's maybe half a year ago at the developer conference drink. I have one. That's that's right that's right so yeah we're very excited about those cool he you mentioned OCR and Of all the things that we've talked about I think of that or it's probably easy easy to think of that as a solved problem the problem. But there's probably a lot of Even saying it. There's probably like this last mile problem. Where in order to get to usable or better levels of Accuracy and performance kind of that those last few percentage points are are really hard to get to. So you say I mean it solves problem and yeah I mean. It's good enough for practical use engines. That are good enough for practical use but a of of course. Extra percentage points are always useful. A little bit more is always better but also a team that I run at Microsoft was still using a lot of these classical techniques that would I you know they'll have a whole pipeline of different stages first segmenting out letters and then you know doing template matching and then using language modeling all kinds of like this and the direction that that that I think in the end that the you know the people in the team believe are really the most fruitful now are much more and much more neural so imagine smoke scanner that scans the entire line maybe by directionally and emits a string of characters. Kind of like a speech engine. Might if you you do it that way then you know. Join join letters and ligature is. Don't matter right cursive doesn't matter handwriting. And you don't print could be the same Arabic and other languages. That don't have good distinctions between letters. I ain't going but rather that don't that don't distinguish clearly between letters in the more cursive sort of approach. All of those things work and that sort of general and also just weird funds. There are a lot of things that are easy for us to read that a classic engine right so thinking about it more like a real vision problem some of the brain behind it as opposed to just a classical kind of letter clustering problem with the language model talked on
"woods hole" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Impact the stayed overnight easy TV meteorologist Derek Fisher looks for a widespread one to three inches of rain and as for the winds we have wind advisories up for much of the inland areas and I would warnings at the coastline some gusts up to sixty five for possible there thirty to fifty mile per hour winds will be expected for inland areas and a little bit of a difference in timing the strongest winds near the coast line will be overnight tonight in the heaviest of the rain fall mostly between midnight and six in the morning if you're inland some of the stronger Gus will be during the day tomorrow the winds of the more west southwesterly you'll see some cost about thirty five to fifty and those winds may create conditions for power outages the long awaited Cape Cod shark reporters out and there's no simple answer to the growing problem the woods hole group says shark detection and deterrent technologies need more testing forcible county commissioner Ron BT takes issue with the report basically what they're saying is continue to do exactly what has been done which is discount people not to swim at the beaches are or distilled and they're trying to change human behavior rather than protect us from the sharks do says something about the seals which are the the problem but that that can cause the problem and brought the sharks here on the site investigation on the Cape police say they responded to Yarmouth road in Hyannis early in the afternoon to reports of a fight and they found a man with a parent stab wounds he later died at a hospital in Boston federal court the owner of a California jewelry business gets three weeks in jail and the college admissions scandal Marjorie clapper paid fifteen thousand dollars to recur sons PC to test a bipartisan White House meeting to discuss Turkey and Syria breaks down Republicans blaming house speaker Nancy Pelosi for walking out of the meeting calling our actions on becoming Democrats say the president insulted policy calling her a third rate politician afterwards Pelosi said the president seems Arnold by the overwhelming vote in the house condemning the Syria pull up I think that both the size of the more than two to one of the Republicans voted to oppose what the president did probably got to the president of because he was shaken up by policy.
"woods hole" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"He health. easy busted W. X. K. S. F. MHD to bed and I heart radio station. it matters where you get your news WBZ newsradio. sixty eight degrees involved in a two o'clock a tropical storm watch from woods hole the Sagamore beach on Cape Cod the vineyard and Nantucket for late Friday night into early Saturday good afternoon I'm Laurie Kirby let's start with that rising water and pounding surf up and down the Carolinas this hour hurricane Joram a high end category two is already flooded parts of downtown Charleston with storm surge and rain runoff the hurricane right now the eyes spinning roughly fifty miles off shore WBZ TV meteorologist cerebral blood ski on Dorian's close pass to New England Friday night and Saturday expected to move northeastward and late Friday through Saturday pass just southeast of our area as a category one hurricane and despite the fact it's to ourselves the northern edge still going to impact parts of the region the Massachusetts emergency management agency or mima is out with its very latest situational awareness statement one to four inches of rain expected across the Cape and islands the heaviest rain Friday night into Saturday morning wind gusts up to sixty miles an hour across the Cape and islands and right now it looks like Nantucket is poised to take the brunt let's go back to Charleston South Carolina on the ground A. B. C.'s Alex down. this city church bells ring mixed with the sound of transformers blowing. the power is out in much of Charleston so far though no signs of any storm surge there is some street flooding around the city's famous open air market that area often floods until drains are cleared but at the sea wall along the battery the water remains well below the top of the wall Alex stone ABC news Charleston I will have a lot more on the storm it's track and its aftermath throughout the afternoon and of course in the coming days and hours here on WBZ newsradio and you can take this with you you don't have to leave the forecast take us on that smart phone in years little sure pocket there on the I heart radio app we are streaming all the time or two oh two and workers over battery wharf hotel in.
"woods hole" Discussed on KQED Radio
"We have known but the night in the library is what they both think about when they lie silently next to each other and listen to the wind it must be somewhere for them to think about it the children must be with their other parents and the rain must be falling on the cedar shingles overhead a candle must be burning on the mantle above the bad and the maple branches outside their window must be tossing against each other then they think of the story they know so well and never say a lout there was a huge storm three nights before that left the island the tail end of our hurricane passing farther out to sea the cedar trees creeped and swayed in the wind beyond the library windows the students had staggered off to bed after the visitor from woods hole had finished his lecture on the explorations of the album in the Cayman trough and Frank can garner and Carol had shrouded themselves in their rain gear and left as well sheltering the visitor between them really sat at one end of the long table preparing bottles of fix it for the expedition the following morning and Jonathan lay on the sofa writing notes the boat was leaving just after dawn and they knew they ought to go to bed the wind picked off down sign sweeping the branches against the walls the windows rattled Jonathan shivered in said do you suppose we could get a fire going in that old fireplace.
Florida Keys, Brian And Florida discussed on All Things Considered
"Coral reefs are dying around the world and a new study suggests a way to save them the study of the Florida Keys shows that a lot of the stress on corals comes from local sources which means there are things local communities can do to help the corals NPR's pink Wong reports Brian the point has watched half of Florida's corals die off in the past twenty years watching the decline of court what we he has been heartbreaking I live in the Florida Keys and when I moved here in the early nineteen eighties I had no idea that we would be losing these corals the point a professor at Florida Atlantic University has spent his career studying corals at the leaky roof and the Florida Keys he's the lead author on any paper out in the journal marine biology it analyzes thirty years of data he's collected and its conclusion is actually hopeful you've got quite a story here would you put all this together that there actually is hope for coral reefs after all how does he figure a study which showed that warming temperatures were killing off corals but as data actually showed that the corals biggest problem was another human source too much nitrogen it comes from badly treated sewage as well as fertilizer and topsoil from people's yards and farms it feeds blooms of algae that block out the light and also throws off the nutrient balance in the water and make the calls more likely to catch disease to go through coral bleaching and to die Michael fox studies coral reefs at the woods hole oceanographic institution he wasn't involved in the study but he appreciates its long term view we're starting to have enough data to really track the impacts of local scale structures to quarrels over long enough time frames to understand how the communities are changing James Porter at the university of Georgia co authored the Florida study he says that in the past most scientists and the public figure that there was little we could do to help corals unless we fixed all of climate change what our study shows is that taking care of one off from the land which is a local phenomenon that can protect coral reefs to put this is our findings from Florida can apply to reefs around the world and that better sewage and storm water treatment might give corals a fighting chance at surviving climate change ping long NPR
"woods hole" Discussed on PRI's The World
"The idea for this. Series of stories that we're going to be running this week on the world came up about a year ago when science magazine published probably the most important and least noticed climate paper in years scientists from woods hole research center and Boston University found that tropical forest in the Amazon and around the world have been so degraded by logging and burning of the forest and agriculture that they're actually releasing more carbon into the atmosphere than they're storing this. Flipping of these carbon sinks to carbon sources has huge implications for the planet. Carlos Casado is one of the researchers studying this carbon cycle down in the Amazon. This is what he had to say, which is biggest co photos in the woods stops doing these environmental service of sick with rates in Cobb him from the few. The idea is that we all laid. I'm laid off mafia and NCO to show a great increments than it has been showing so far Sam. What did Kasahda mean when he said greater increment? Basically, he's, he says, we're gonna see higher CEA, two concentrations in the atmosphere. The Amazon used to be taking something like all of the emissions from all the cars on the planet and absorbing it into the forest. That's not happening anymore. So Sam tell us where you went in this very large forest in South American. Who did you talk to yet? We're talking about a forest. That's the size of the lower forty eight United States. So a massive area, and the idea was to go to the what's called the ark of deforestation. This is where the agricultural frontier is basically chewing away at the edges of the Amazon, and we wanted to talk to as many of the players. So you have basically logging on the front end, then you have cattle ranching, and then you have these agriculture kind of coming in on the tail end, these massive Soifer. Arms in the idea was to talk to as many of these players as possible and piece together all these complex elements that are behind the rising deforestation rates in the Amazon right now. So if the metaphor is, as you said earlier, the lungs of the world are no longer inhaling like they used out coughing. What is your take from this whole set of stories that we're going to hear? I mean, I think the biggest takeaway from this is that there's no clear villain. It's not just, you know, the illegal loggers going. We need to stop the bulldozers. It's all of us essentially. So if you're eating beef, if you're eating other meat that is fed soy that comes from the Brazilian Amazon, if you're building a deck that has EPA, which is one of the highest value hardwoods coming from the rain forest. This is expecting the future of the Amazon forest, and this is something that affects all of us. Because if we are going to meet the goals of the Paris, climate agreement is not going to happen without these forests, we actually need to be growing more trees, not cutting them down in that list. You just went down from burgers to hardwood like EPA. From the Amazon, we'll give a lot of Americans pause, so not very encouraging picture and with serious consequences. What hope is there any glimmers yet? And this was a big focus of our reporting. There's a lot of energy happening down there around indigenous.
"woods hole" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"For you it's done what's the feeling of completion how do you feel when it's done done by the way feels great backing up how do you know and it's done like when it's one of the hardest questions for music it's very difficult yeah when i come from a theater background so it helps to have a deadline so i put a deadline on okay we actually got accepted into the woods hole film festival with a rough cut good and i put a deadline on it that has to be done by this date so we can get it to the festival in its completed everything is really hard to get everything done just doing the poster is an incredible amount of work talk about the ridiculous there's you know it took us weeks to make sure we got the credits completely correct says la mode and making a movie that making a movie oh boy there is so the poster talk about the that whole thing you said that was a debacle well there's not a debacle but it's really hard to you wanna get you wanna get as many names and as you can because sometimes you know especially with some of the names we have they're going to help sell the film least get the family to come and you you wind up with all these different lines and and sometimes it starts to feel like it's getting kind of overdone yeah a little blurry there even though the type is perfect it kind of blurs in your eyes so much exactly that's what you do is you put it it's just like you know i i write plays to and a lot of the time you just put it down you just got to play because otherwise it'll drive you crazy yeah and we have to set it aside for music videos you have to put it down or you kind of go ear blind great come back later and it sounds totally dan my brother's the same way what he's writing songs you know sometimes it's best to just let it sit there for a couple of days and then go back at it what else was there besides the poster other meta's stuff oh well one of the ways we did it and i'm not sure if everybody i i don't i doubt everybody does it this way but we started with a radio cut because we decided that whatever the visuals were worth fixable what was being said was what what's the most important thing so even if you know even if the camera didn't look great on that particular thing that was being said you can always that can you can you can put a still over that there's a million different tricks you give priority when editing by priority was all about the sound all about the sound bites what people were saying it wasn't really about visuals it was about the audio and if this good video to go with that audio use that wasn't you put a or something right there's i mean basically everybody who did the concerts was interviewed and so it's it's pretty easy when you're doing that where you've got the concert going you can always cut back and forth between the interview and the concert sometimes people weren't being they weren't at the concerts they couldn't be at the concerts like we had you know we sent of crews out to nashville to get people to get interviews with people to la this is big ten stuff did you get the money for us what we actually believe it or not with only spent a bout it's still under twenty thousand dollars kidding i'm not kidding there are other people that you may or may not be aware of trying to put together films that have way more money than that and and it's hard it doesn't get done how did you get it done well like at a company called telco out in la which is where jack sherman who is our editor that's where he works they were wonderful to us and they allowed us free editing time now gone jack charges for his time but at a very highly discounted rate and now we didn't have to pay for editing time and that's that's done it at home stuff at home but it's not as good as the stuff he has at the office so it you know so we didn't have to pay for editing time we didn't have to pay for of a lot of travel people people came on their own people wanted to be at the.
"woods hole" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"To the city and not only for summer vacation but to watch the golden knights the vegas golden knights hockey team playing the stanley cup final early june a rare feat for a team in its first year well thanks to new technology we're learning more about a spanish galleon laden with gold that sank to the bottom of the caribbean more than three hundred years ago it was found three years ago with the help of an underwater at thomas via the agency that founded woods hole osceola graphic revealed details about the operation this week we had an opportunity to get engaged on a project to search and discover the san jose spanish valium it sank in seventeen a week off guard dana columbia essentially the notion of a needle in a haystack this kind of falls into that category i think the fact that the san jose has been being looked for for decades in terms of being an important spanish value to be found at some time the fact that it's not easy we used a us and not a usa colombian navy vessel that was assigned to this project and we brought one of our autonomous underwater vehicles called reema six thousand which is an underwater robot and you send down and it can do a mission missions typically take about a day and during the course of the mission they do what's program to do in this case we were using sonar system to search the sea floor in the area that the archaeological consultant had determined was the highest probability of where the san jose might be it's a significant fine the exact amount and exact value is is to be determined in the course of the the studies that would be done from here on forward but there have been numbers that have ranged from one billion to seventeen billion depending on which source of that information that you would want to look at so it's a big number regardless of whether it's the low end of the high end or somewhere in between it's very exciting to be able to talk about it i understand that there are some other issues surrounding the finding of the strip wreck and you wanna respect that we're we're really here the ocean graphic to discover new things in the.
Hawaii braces for long upheaval from volcano as new vents open
"The second time in three months the same martha's vineyard ferry breaks down the ferry lost power as it left woods hole and route to vineyard haven last night with two hundred people aboard the steamship authority says it had to drop anchor because of a gas issue with the ferries generator it's the same ferry that had a similar problem in march as it made its way to woods hole from vineyard wbz news time three ten a man is dead after crashing his motorcycle on ninety three north in boston forty nine year old jose lopes of brockton lost control of the bike around two am state police are investigating the killer way of volcano continues to wreak havoc on the big island of hawaii to more events have crack the heated surface forcing out hundreds of residents reporter ben thomas says the number of vents now stands at twelve that's lava sizzling in the streets inside the evacuation zone on hawaii's big island we're more than seventeen hundred people have fled their homes the hawaii volcano observatory suspense each several hundred yards long have opened in the late lonnie estates neighborhood since thursday sam not is among those who stayed behind fuming roaring it was thundering rox refer flying out of the ground he spoke to k joanne acid cheryl griffith who says the eruptions caught many by surprise people's dash james they're not going to recruit scientists say kill away is likely to release more lava through more vents but they can't predict where i'm ben thomas wbz news time three eleven now wbz's doug cope in the ace hticket dot com sports studio and garo we are watching a couple of well pretty important games and sports this afternoon bruins enlightening of course game for the playoffs they are taking place in tampa bay that game just getting underway down in tampa bruins down three games to one they have.
"woods hole" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"Cowboys and the new sheriff in towns fitz and brooks on cayenne vr six eighty sports lead there all the best part about a monday is that everything accumulates over the sports weekend and then we get to kind of sift through the inbox dump out a different topic or two and bouncing around a little bit buffets fitzgerald with you in san antonio get ready for the warriors in the spurs rod is off today so a lot of you at eight away camby are that is the text line number as well as the call in number so if you want to jump in on various items bring it at eight away camby are they i'm i'm wondering in which direction fans are most interested in discussing we were just in phoenix so ran into a bunch of giants fans as far as spring training and stuff like that it's kind of normal stuff and nothing to crazies happened in spring training we're going to talk to kevin franson at about two thirty and just get his take on where the giants are clearly april is going to be very important for the giants because they are jumping into the deep end of the pool right off the bat with a lot of dodger games want to see how they they play in the month of april then i don't know anybody if you like sports you always look at the redemption story in the comebacks and i was watching the thirty for thirty with roberto duran and sugar ray leonard but the tiger woods hole ideas making every golf tournament worth watching tiger very very good performance didn't get it done because there are guys that are just better golfers than him right now but at age forty two after not being really anything the last several years to see tiger on a leaderboard on a sunday back to back weeks is getting people excited particularly with the master's coming up which is when everybody gets really fired up about golfing tournament that tiger has won multiple times and you know that would be the the kind of epic comeback story if you could see that then i think rodney we're kind of talking about the.
"woods hole" Discussed on The Moth
"Uh uh the moth radio hours produced by atlantic public media and woods hole massachusetts and presented by the public radio exchange pure ex dot org support for the moth comes from square space are you ready to share your ideas with the world with square space you can build a website to do just that simply pick from a collection of worldclass designs or customize your own look and feel with a few easy cliques blog publish content or sell products and services of all kinds everything is optimized for you from the start to help you grow your website in real time check out square space dot com for free trial and when you're ready to launch use offer code moth to save ten percent of your first purchase of a website or domain think it dream it make it with square space you're listening to the moth radio hour from prix i'm jennifer hickson this next story is about being teenage in texas and negotiating with a very strict parent christine gentry was raised in texas but told the story at the boston grand slam where we partnered with wbur and he are ex here's christine storms are a lot of you think that your dad's make dating worse than the intrinsic nightmare that it already is but y'all and grow up in texas kay my dad is a couple inches taller than i am but probably one of the most intimidating men on the planet he's an x air force vietnam vet who became a mechanic because he was much better with his hands and he was with his heart he's allergic to feelings so my dead started running romantic interference very early in my life i remember a night when i was five or six and we were having dinner at the closeted gay music ministers house and i was down the hall playing with his son and we were playing kiss tag which i'm sure you can imagine is tag with kissing.
"woods hole" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Family gave me which was the the gift of a second chance to hear more megs interview with can't cut of the math daido were while you're there pitches your own story when we come back we'll hear from a single mom was horrified discover why her new pinned house nickname is grisly the fourth radio hours produced by atlantic public media in woods hole massachusetts and presented by p r support for kqed comes from oakland symphony presenting playlists an eclectic musical journey curated by emmy awardwinning sociopolitical comedian activist w kamau bell january nineteen that the paramount oakland symphony dot org most people if they pulled brit from the bottom of the pile and get buried by a tunnel bricks they learn a valuable lesson others they get up and yank another brick next there judgment metal snap judgment storytelling with the beat do not miss snap is coming up at about fifteen minutes at eleven pm beyrie weather forecast forty nine degrees in oakland in san francisco currently it'll drop again to mid thirty saloh 40s around the bay partly cloudy skies tomorrow as spare the air day in effect now end tomorrow rain hopefully on tuesday this is a moth radio hour from prix i'm catherine burns artistic director of.
"woods hole" Discussed on The Moth
"Thank you the recent jordan is an artist an author who grew up as part of the fourth generation and that isolated ranch in wyoming the love of storytelling she inherited from her family inspired a room writing which includes cowgirls women of the american west in the ranch memoir riding the white horse home renew his book is the year of living virtuously weekends off she and her husband how can and live in southern utah where they raise a small band of navajos truro sheep to see photos of the ranch theresa and her father and find links to her writing visit the mouthorg we'll have more stories from the national cowboy poetry gathering in just a moment the moth radio hours produced by atlantic public media and woods hole massachusetts and presented by p r x the mark has supported by 23 in me this holiday give your friends and family the ultimate personalized gift a dna kit from 2003 and me they can learn about the genetic ancestry their inherited traits and even information about their health what other gift can do all that so this holiday give a gift that's his unique is the ones you love with 23 in me now through december 26th get up to fifty dollars off each kit when you go to 23 in mecommoth this is the mouth radio hour from pierre ex i'm jay allison and were bringing you alive show from the cowboy poetry gathering the host of the evening was dame wilburn from off the grand slam champion and frequent storyteller here she is telling the story she grow up with her two nevada from detroit.
"woods hole" Discussed on The FRONTLINE Dispatch
"This story a life sentence victims offenders justice in my mother was written and reported by samantha brown it was originally produced by samantha brown nj allison for the public radio website transom dot org and this was an updated version of one that air on this american life coming up next time on the frontline dispatch living with murder also from samantha ground nj allison for pbs frontline sufi make him in his our series producer jamie york is our senior producer and are creative director and senior editor is j allison jay also does our audie of mixing andrew metz is our managing editor lauren is alkhanli as our series street editor amy gains as our associate producer and our special counsel is dale cohen thanks to atlantic public media and woods hole massachusetts enter this american life the frontline dispatches produce w g bh is studios and bassin empowered by p acts i am rainy aaronson executive producer of line and i hope you'll keep listening to the frontline dispatch again subscribe an apple podcast are on our website pvs dot org slash frontline dispatch so you won't miss s our next episode living with murder the frontline dispatch is made possible by the abrams foundation journalism initiative committed to excellence this episode received additional support from the national endowment for the arts.
"woods hole" Discussed on The Moth
"New wind coming up next what to do when in the heart of your dream boyfriend threatens to tear your family apart ahmad radio hours produced by atlantic public media in woods hole massachusetts and presented by prix there you go this is the mouth radio hour from pierre ex i'm jay allison producer this radio show in this edition stories recorded live at a martha event in boston massachusetts our final storyteller of evening with mary lou pie.
"woods hole" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Prime the solar so first they often a long time which includes pipes destroy you just heard was featured at the hbo us comedy arts festival in a moment we'll be back with binding of lean to talk about the mons doing slam which brian hosts in los angeles also to slam stories one about a couples quest to win a dream wedding on line and another about t sisters with very different children the mouth is supported by fox searchlight presenting stab the reallife story of a girls high step dance team in the heart of all the more empowered by their teammates coaches families in counselors the chase their ultimate dreams to win a steph championship and to be accepted into college in theaters nationwide august eighteen the more of radio hours produced by atlantic public media in woods hole massachusetts and presented by rx and some goes wnyc is all about asking questions postions about the goals came the administration as it he said he would actually facilitate the failure of the aca and causi to implode on questions he never thought to ask how does well affect how given person treats other the news you want the breaking saturdays on 939 fm wnyc support for wnyc comes from the guggenheim museum presenting lenka clinton and john rubin circle through new york at six venues throughout the city made possible by the edmund to rothschild foundations now through august 31st learn more at circle through new york dot com if you believe democracy requires a free press your station is wnyc 939 fm and am 820 npr news in.
"woods hole" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"And all he can out to me is mine was born three months ago to aw that with chris mayer races a high school teacher infant that day in supermarket he says he's been madly in love with a eleanor canadian the story and his second daughter advocate health who was born two years later plan the coming up at guatemala immigrant sees his new baby and thanks and a young man from ghana gets to know his elusive father key the stories told after his gad when the mouth review our continue the north radio hours produced by atlantic public media woods hole massachusetts and presented by prix i'm steven demir on the next three economics radio what's the best way to measure the success of governments fighting gdp is very next year if i'm a citizen i don't wanna know just where the government got its money from whom and where it's bennett the next time on economics radio this afternoon at four on 939 fm wnyc wnyc receives support from discover morris county offering dane weekend getaways that connect visitors to cultural icons such as gustaf stictly located thirty miles west of new york city learn more at morris tourism dot work sony pictures classics presenting.