19 Burst results for "Zumra"
This is Apples secret weapon to make you care about AR
"With need. Scott stein are guru on virtual and automated reality reality reality to welcome scott a thank you so i'm gonna reality or a are has been something that tech companies trying to make a thing for years and the best example that we still point to which is several years old now is pokemon go which really drew people into this world at least for this kind of gimmicky game. Where are we couple years since then. I know there's some folks are so played a very many as as during the peak was the state of aol. Right now transitional. You know. I feel like what we're looking at We you know we had these the magic leap in all lens that we're talking about how that's all going to be coming soon. And it's not and those expensive multi thousand dollar headsets ended up being slotted into business use. And you never see them in the real world the things you see our vr things. Even those are pretty rare and are kind of like a special treat that people get themselves so the air on phones has just been continuing to evolve and apple has been doing this all along. Google has a our tools That are baked in. And i think what we're seeing now with with a are is a move to more practical things in the in the past. A i got to talk to to apple mike. Rockwall alexandra mcginnis and they're saying that the first goal was just get you to get it to exist in the world in two thousand seventeen so that was your whole like pokemon dinosaurs things that you know. Oh this magically appears it's cool by their latest focused similar. Google is to do something productive and whether that's helpful information or creative stuff. It's like two different pads on the lighter side. Apples made a big deal of lighter sensors on the iphone twelve pro on the ipad pro. Those are opening up into basically creative. Augmented reality yeah. Let's let's slow down for a second there. Let's talk about light art because light are really is the eastern referred to as one of the secret weapons. That apple has a to make a are thing but just for listeners. Who don't know what lighter is. Could you sort break it down for us. Yeah absolutely. I mean stuff like this has been around for a bunch of years of being following tack Google tango. If you're if you're a technical you follow this stuff Years ago had same idea where you would scan the world. It's shooting out. Little infrared dot dot array like like like the face. I d camera or the microsoft connect with that technology way. Back on the connect was shrunken down in one of the makers that was incorporated babble was a bob apple So what it's doing sending out this like these little things. Is there a light pink measuring the space and you get like a dot matrix. A measurement of the space really fast and that meshes meshes is the term for creates a a basic map that space and instead of just saying oh. I recognize a floor. It's like throwing a blanket on the world where it's like. Oh i see where the chair comes up. I see where the walls are. I see where everything you know. And then that combines with things like computer vision which is like recognizing stuff like people you know where the camera like. Google does a stewart's like that's a person that's dog that's so it's a combination of those two things. That's what light are is. Helping do is mapping about five meters away from you see. I've seen this impractical cases where the aca Use your phone to scan living room in the flyer. Central recognizes though. This is a couch. This is the floor is your tv and it'll not consistently put your whatever i hear. You can't pronounce names anyways. The whatever the cabinets and intellectually know that the cabinet will will slot in there in between your tv. Your couch how he said lighters been around for a while. It's just coming into these phones or death on twelve lineup. now we've had a offer while. I'm just curious. How like what does light are do. Now that like these phones couldn't do before. Yes so that's where like when i was mentioning the super weapon in the story. It's kind of double. It's double edged. Meeting one is that it's lighter. But i think apple's real secret weapon is scale so when i talked to developers it's like you go. Oh there's already bad here what's the deal. Well it's kinda like when you see a technology and you go will. It didn't feel like a got there until it got there. Like i feel like what apple is doing is the same idea but refined and pushed into a lot more devices so the iphone twelve pro and the ipad pro but much bigger footprint than google tango was on just two very fringy phones and but but what google in the other thing that track. Here you're right like what really does for a are is. It makes things speedier and better like it gets a ping on stuff faster but it's simultaneously happening with computer vision getting better at doing the same thing without that so google has been doing this with just cameras. Were vr headsets. Do this with four cameras and like they can approximate a lot of that really fast. So it's a dance between that and the more advanced sensors. That's get under the hood. But like i think just means it's faster and better recognizing the world but the second part that i think is interesting is this whole like three d. scanning movement that has been around for a while but is about creating three d objects that you can then share with other people that's getting more of a groundswell in is becoming less fringy and nerdy with every passing year. Interestingly enough to the we're talking about this on phones there's constant rumors. That apple is going to release a headset. At some point of. Do you think the future of a our lies it glasses or in our phones. I think it'll be both. And i think what what you know. Talking with adobe briefly about like their head of a are about what they're doing air creative tools a very interesting observation. He made where they haven't thinking for a while is that it's very hard to enter the ar vr space Until it works with the stuff you already got all your apps like an oculus. Quest is a game console. it doesn't interact with like your phone apps. And so you wanna open like zumra wanted open document. It's a pain. You have to huggins so google apple. Google did this with daydream. Kind of but google and apple needs to approach having work with the phones and qualcomm is already laid this groundwork out. The qualcomm makes the chips in like all the air vera had set right now apple could be the other big competitor in that space. But what they've been talking about is plugging phones in headsets with usb c or wirelessly there already a few emerging anything that's wet provides the power but also like you say the app compatibility so i guess like we the reason i say yes and is like so your app on your phone could do a lot of it and then you plug in your headset like headphones for your eyes. And you're doing the rest of it. I think that extends it and then you think about apple that makes a lot of sense because like the apple watch it becomes another peripheral that makes sense in the sense. Like you're relying iphone is really the brains of the muscle powering experiences but ultimately you view it on your headset or your watch or whatever that doesn't require heavy lifting isn't required you don't necessarily wanna processor heating up right by your exactly and that gets you to things like five g because like talking to developers about five john headsets. It's very slow. Get for that exact reason like qualcomm has has the roadmap for five g. Headsets but it adds a lot of battery drain. You got to build more of a thing on your head No one's really done it yet. But like you're five g phone powers that gets to all the five g. Ar in the cloud stuff. That like microsoft. Google apple. like everyone's going for that. So i think it makes a lotta sense that that would be the path and then like apples processors. Like we're seeing the mac book and the am one like they just keep getting more crazy powerful and you kind of say four. What but like a are is a very intense said a processes and so. That's the stuff that those those processors could drive a lot of that. And then you again. You're not sticking it on your head. Otherwise i don't know will make something. That's like sleek on your face. It'd be hard if you had to put all the stuff in there you talk about a are as a creative tool elaborate on this idea of what. What exactly can visiting with a are so like when i downloaded the first set of like light are unable apps. It really surprised me going back to the ipad pro in the spring. Like the first bunch of a our apps again. We're like pokemon go dinosaur you know dinosaur play game. A lot of these are three d scanners and they are. They're pretty alienating at first. 'cause you're like you bring it up and suddenly you wave it around and you're creating this measure of your room and then you get this like crazy kind of dollhouse three d. model. And if you've never done it before you might wonder where to start how you create this. Some of them look kind of broken. In an interesting way spoke to like one of the bigger repositories of three d objects stock like it. Sketch fab saying it takes them finessing to get there so like these things and that's the stuff that's happening now with lighter. It's not there are some like. Oh the games run better. You can have like a remote control car now your table and like the table blocks it right and it can like hit a wall or like a it could hit like a box like recognizes all the things in your world which is like air. Headsets are going to start doing. But i think it's the creative part. That's interesting whether it's like really scanning in creating tools. And then both adobe and apple have a our creative toolkits with reality composer ero where. They're trying to get people to do this too. So that's what i mean by that. But it's so interesting to me when i look at the iphone. How little of that is at the forefront of what you see on a daily basis like you would never be aware of it and that's the hard part to get on board like apples. Camera doesn't have three d. Scanning it just but it uses light are for focus like in the background so apple definitely hasn't like made it a main part of ios yet but it's in the background
"zumra" Discussed on Gurus of Comedy
"Don't get the feedback. It's not the same energy you know because remind actually what you mentioned that i've done for familiar with steve coogan. Who adam partridge bus. He was a stand up for many years If you characters before a poll calf and all those but he said when he went and started becoming like a tv presenter very because you're just performing to the camera audience the audience would see six months from now year from now and then you might find out of its funnier and he found it very hard to change that mode and he missed us enough that he he. He's been back performing live thereby ten years ago and i think he's talking about going back again for the same reason. I mean you need your fix. This is you just need the the energy from the the crowd and get get an instant laugh or or not is because it's just an instant thing so it is it's unique you fix by supposed to be a better that like you actually did describe a tiny bit how limousine iceland is for clubs and stage time and audience and with three hundred sixty thousand. They can see way. But i imagine if one goes down to zumra. I mean it's pretty much opens the planet here. You could be performing in america or russia. Nigeria or like. Everyone seems to be kind of saying quite close to home. I'm just really curious about kind of can you get to you know chile or something or you know mongolia zoom sessions because he must take all those rooms available. Yeah i mean. I'm down like if somebody from mongolia. Listening they need you know a comedian. I'm available. I cannot get five minutes as well. Always the end hunt drew easy to zoom tour of mongo. Yeah yeah. I'm a big snow like if you could do you know even a trip around the world just kind of go clubs the clubs and see because you know what was that one. Sometimes the chemical brothers live you know they live or are they just press play on their laptop. You know just like jerry but they they set it up like two days ago. So saber To to travel through. Soon because i like last year i went on a tour i went to china and one of the places i went to was wuhan of a pair place. Yeah i was wearing a few days before. This whole thing happened a really coincidence. What did you eat what. what did i well bat. Well i ship with a bet. Let's let's little known fact. It actually originated in iceland virus. Unquiet chinese it's a lot safer against to be in your in your bedroom. Nowak anybody can spread the virus through zoom. It's you away everything. Everything happens to this guy. He's the i. I don't know anyone with worse luck than my friends.
"zumra" Discussed on ExtraTime
"But I do think that there ought to be something. Around this medium that he so artfully mastered that he inspired so many people to pick up a Mike and give a try that he helped create these really vibrant communities that inhabit every single one of our clubs in our culture So if you have ideas around that, let me know I do know that it's not going to be extra time and molesting it can't be it shouldn't be it has to be a communal thing and I think one of things that I love about. Listening to Daryl and then I try to do more and maybe don't do enough of because like I go through everything that all of you do out there on a cherry pick things and I see news and and takes in it's what inspires me to build this show in these conversations that we have but I felt that Darryl would shout out anything you know like he might have been listened. To some podcast and nobody has ever heard of you better be damn sure on the show. If you talked about that, he was going to say where it came from and he was GonNa Complement Those folks and I think that's why I think that's why this award fits so well. So give ideas let us know four, one, two, zero, six, zero unless extra time in a Masako dot com. An emotional weekend. But full of joy and should be full of joy. He gave so much and We'll just do what we do now and we'll talk soccer and it's so so terribly unfortunate that this is the way it is, and it sucks because if this year was a different year and that stadium. On. The banks of the Delaware was full of people. Zumra Park I mean and know that we're fans there. But if it was packed to the rafters and the union ran over. TORONTO. FC. And then backed up and ran him over again and then backed up with random over again two more times. One, five, zero against the supporters shield leaders and put themselves in a time I would have been apoplectic. Falling Down and. It was exciting and it wasn't credible in the folks there in view. But what a win this was oil like this was one of those winds where you just it feels it feels like Cathartic in some ways..
"zumra" Discussed on PRI's The World
"Zumra Dow risking her life to speak with gossip seen the economist. Jason Palmer in the intelligence podcasts he spoke with got a bit more about Zumra story and the plight of wheat in China I mean, her story is not uncommon as that's right over the past few years we've heard more about the camps, the Gulag Incheon John, but in reality, gutty describes the whole province kind of surveillance states within what is already surveillance state. Every move is watched their high-tech tracking APPs people were forced to use low tech networks of of neighbors forced to report on neighbors. China's government justifies all this by saying they're making Xinjiang safer. They're doing it in the interest of the week or people making them happier. But the the camps, the surveillance isn't even the worst of it. No Zumra mentioned her three children and yet she was still detained a I know an important part of this reporting by your colleagues was the separation of parents from children. Yeah the the reporting indicates that around a quarter million of the region's nearly three million workers under the age of fifteen had had at least one parent detained that there's even a vocabulary. The authorities have developed for it words for single hardship or double hardship depending on whether one or both parents were in the camps at the end of last year almost a million weaker kids from adults down to infants have been placed in these boarding facilities where only mandarin, Chinese is spoken. There's cultural indoctrination. The whole thing looks like a way to to chip away at everything that makes these people leaguers that religion culture, the language. It is flabbergasting. Jason. I want to play another portion of from your podcasts intelligence. You touched upon this earlier how the Chinese government is playing big brother in how the warriors are under constant surveillance. This surveillance goes beyond Xinjiang, doesn't it? It does another segment in the show takes us to London. The remote surveillance is happening right here where I am and indeed all over the world it's estimated. There's about four hundred workers in London and I spoke to John Phipps who spent about a year getting to know some of them they all know each other and and yet there's fear there are spies even within their community John Describes, a vivid sign of going to a restaurant with some of them..
"zumra" Discussed on THE BRENDON SHOW
"Perhaps inclusive. Then habits. There's nothing more inclusive. Then habits because we can talk about habits the understand that the things that we do not just who we are. And this discussing habits is a way to get away from the concerns of discrimination. Discussing observable shared performance habits even frees us when people don't the exact result we needed them to get because we have a process to examine. I think this is important I know I was getting a lot of blowback on this research when when people see this for the first time in the, they haven't studied a lot of literature performance I. Know That's not you all, but it's so funny because. Everyone's must be tied to compensation and like how many of you all know somebody who's highly paid but not high-performing at work In and saying who who's worker manager who got paid a lot but didn't do squat. You know what I'm saying so no pay doesn't mean you're just because you could pay more you're going perform or you've all learned that we all know that as compensation professionals. OMG, right. We also know it's important. It's not about personalities strengths, which is so freeing for those of us who've ever taken assessments that measured one of those things than we felt bad about ourselves because we didn't get the results we wanted I. Think this is a very important point. So please allow me to hammer it a little bit. The research showed high performance is not about one's strengths. Because? A lot of strengths. There have the right habits to get stuff done. And here's what we found out high-performance did not report working on their strengths any more than other people do I know that sounds crazy but listen to this. It's because high performers ask themselves less often who am I? What am I good at naturally? Say What's required to be of value and service here, and how do I grow into that and lead others and deliver that value and service. It's the question not of strengths, but what is required to be of service? And tell me that's not vital. This you're. Right, think about that like how many of us have strengths that just got blown out of the water this year and we had to adapt. Right. Adaptation. The ability to to understand what needs to happen in an organization to be most productive or prolific or of service outweighs. Strings listen I wouldn't be here with you if I was here, just based on my natural strikes. Right that this is supposedly the space movement, which by the way I'm not discounting, I'm just saying it correlates less with longterm success, well being and positive relationships than these six Pacific habits. So please hear me I am not discounting the strengths revolution. I think it's a wonderful conversation I think they're great tools and coaches all around the world on this topics it just founding correlated way higher than that. Only because a lot of strengths, we naturally have it birth or find proclivity to are always the things required to lead and serve at the next level of performance because remember high performance long-term, continued consistent success that requires growing into one's role into one's capability into potential, and it's now we all do the work. We don't do the work this to celebrate. Someone's good at. We also do the work to develop that person to their full potential salaries. In being of service to the context required. My personal example is I. Want you know I it was a mortified person in terms of public speaking. Yup Me. I'm the guy now was twenty six online courses. Speak Pretty much every day to ten to fifteen. Thousand people every single day whether it's by Zumra out there in used to be out on the road. The blessing of having videos with three hundred million video views. Over twenty five million hours of my training courses have now been consumed worldwide twenty, five, million hours. That's a lot. You can tell them. You, know. Well, what happens is I was mortified a public speaking, but I recognised just like many of you to go to another level of service in the world I had to get outside of my comfort zones where my strengths lied. And develop new competences. And I know we all live for that. But I think that got lost a little bit of a celebrate people's strengths stuff and what we found correlations is these habits are more important. Only because of that context, I need to learn how to serve. I need to grow into who I must become in order to serve at a level required of me or that I desire. So that leads back the six. IPHONES, habits, and hope this is helping you and I talk about these things I also wanted to know these aren't just theoretical concepts to me because we've been implementing these worldwide in. So many ways probably since for for over decades since two thousand nine, the book came out in two thousand seventeen. But that research was ongoing for a long time. You saw to build that audience base and that research base that we could leverage, and so we've got a lot of tools to make this practical in your organizations. So what would we be making practical six Pacific things? Let's walk through each of these right now. Okay. Number One. The number one personal habit. Of high-performers is that they seek clarity more often than underperformers. Seek clary notice it doesn't say get clarity because clarity has never gotten and locked right seeking clarity means the adoption of the learning mindset the growth mindset. It's the person at work who you have to remind them. Hey, make sure you prepare for the meeting and ask what is the outcome of this meeting? What do we want to achieve the person who does that is seeking claritin before they go in any performance environment they're asking Oh what's required of me here what will be of service to meet your? Many of you know I've had the blessing of teaching high-performance to Oprah Winfrey and her entire leadership team. and. One thing that I learned in that process of doping horses with her and doing other work with over was that she starts every meeting by saying what's the intention? Of Today's meeting. I think everyone knows over pretty high-performing person and she achieves that by starting with our intention that's a that's a practice of seeking clarity. Well, we've got to help people see clarity for themselves right now, and that clarity is a practice of a set of questions around. Themselves right. There's there's like four different categories of clarity and this might be helpful to you. Even as those of you working from home ready to seek imagine we've got seek clarity. Of Self. Who Am I? What am I about? What do I find engaging? Filling. We've to seek clarity of socially add value how he socially connect with other people how we want to intend to treat other people and what we need from other people we have to seek clarity about the skill sets we need to develop. To achieve our goals. And with the seek clarity about the service that we want to provide the things that we find purposeful. Meaningful. And so we're seeking clarity constantly self social skill and service merit. This hour we're seeking clarity self social.
"zumra" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show ON DEMAND
"Poop. Awesome and our new or the. Your you don't keep it up just. You guys are awesome. Elvis Duran and the morning show. Everything. Is Awesome. I guess sure depends on how you look at it all up to you. Glass. Half, empty it's either also. Hey welcome today it's. Who knows whatever day? Whatever we're year it is I don't know it's the same day everyday. Gandhi, how are you I? Am Great. How are you? I'm doing well. Danielle Im. Good. Thank you for Sam's in here. Buddy. They're scary. Everything is awesome. It is their straight. Straighten it. You need to sign onto the Zumra Muir mass today by the way. I know. Late, look at my air but. I know. Trying to. Eight and he and I couldn't hear him because he wasn't near the microphone and on the floor and his hands and knees trying to pick but EMINEM. But he sugar-free. Remember. Back In the morning. You have like seven different things that you're only allowed to only allowed to once a week. You keep adding amendments to your. Never Anyway Obviously every everybody's awesome. We're already hearing from froggy. He's texting us from his hospital bed. He's going home today. Savings Yeah. It's so weird. They had his head open yesterday he's going today. Anyway missy Elliott pushed the buttons scary. List I'm you got your card. Welcome to is this Wednesday Mississippi. y'All can stop me now this half. Women. Holla Holla people single. Jumper. Talk. Jeffrey. took. People you know. Tim. You weren't. uh-huh..
"zumra" Discussed on Yokoji Zen Dharma Talks
"Would you to the Bishop? You know would you like to officiate this ceremony known how the Bishop felt about my Zumra shoes is kind of interesting to watch the body language you know, and then the translate get the bishops has translated says something to me the the bishop respectfully declines. and. So that that went well and everything was smooth as all over very. Nobody lost face or anything, and then Kaigan comes over you know. We go off to one side and he goes Giannotti really said. No FM way that's that's actually said. So information comes in you have to find out for yourself in these ways. You know don't always look at conventional have been having these things but even him having said that the ceremony occurred he didn't officiate somebody else officiated. And Life when Tom. Different, it was a different. Sense of who he was who translate to us how Japanese culture would you know how they don't recognize things? You know certain ways. Like. My spy. He. Yeah. So anyway, these things the subtleties and and this is the the most important thing is like again, every single word in every single case in this hundred cases. IS BEGINS WITH ATTENTION That's really what it takes the tension and it's not just observational intention. If you want a master something, you have to have immersive attention. That immersive attention in many ways is love. You know I love living. I will I will pay attention to this, but it's not objective is your mercenary you live you learn. And through doing that is then there's interaction that comes from it's not the I am say at a center or a place to. So that I can focus on a very narrow attention in this way is no I opened up to my environment. Where the environment being the city whether it be in in the country where they've been the suburbs whether it'd be in some danger is the how how can I be of service in this in this process? In that interaction deep lessons alert. know though all of the things of dealing with success and failure the narratives we tell ourselves rather than just an objective Milan just after this period of time than I go off and go back to real life. There's no such thing. The only life the occurs is the one who sees is and then how you take how you use what what you have in in its fascinates. Then then you know this is where he goes into this. The last of the appreciative airy that utterly lost is true innocent ancient mind. So after all of this train it. Hogan's training. My Zuma row she's training. uttley losses true. Innocent mind. But what is that? We don't like that lost all. You know the thing is the when you're in something and your that it can be seen. Whether you work in on the computer whether you drive in attract to whether you're playing planes soccer or whatever your favorite sport is or somebody playing playing a musical instrument. You can see when somebody's so absorbed in. That is nothing left and the funny thing is a human being ins. We do that and yet because it is innocent, it is lost. We don't value we were lost in thought or something. But what a beautiful thing to to know without a doubt the your life is seamless that their on Buddha's out bath. The teachings and the most grateful for these teachings coming on the momentary basis doesn't need a Buddha. The awakening is life in its south whenever you see. Whenever you experience is all here now All right. Well I finished a little early, but we'll go into any questions or comments, and maybe I can say something else later. Tonight things where she? Opened up chat and you can on mute yourself. If you WANNA, ask a question, you can also use the raise hand feature as we've been doing..
What's the best mic for podcasting?
"To, kick off his answer to the Cuny Wednesday question. What is the best Mike for podcasting? WanNa start by saying that I've done a ton of research on this topic. I've done a incredible amount of experimentation We've recorded over sixteen hundred episodes of this podcast and every single time record an episode. We try so many different things to improve the quality of the audio of the sound of the edit to continually be professional and compete with professional podcasts. So I'm not going to geek out on giving you all these different types of microphones you can buy on. Ana, give you the summation of what I've learned over the years. Will you really need to know what I would tell somebody if they're getting started with a podcast? Actually going to start somewhere completely different somewhere. The whole thing to do with microphones because you can have a state of the art microphone that costs five hundred dollars plus but it will do you. No. Good. If you're space is awful if we're you record is not a good space as conducive to recording, it doesn't matter what you're going to use to record for example, very court my podcast with a great quality Mike but There's construction going on there's noises dog barking I'm in a room with high. Ceilings and no installation that record is going to sound straight trash. Okay. It doesn't matter that you have a great Mike because your environment is horrible. Good news is that you can easily manager environment and make sure that wherever you record, it's actually conducive to agree recording. So one of the things I highly recommend is your cord either in a walk in closet or closet, the has shelving the bare minimum have your mic on a shelf in a closet and you record into that shelving into the closet. Because your voice is being projected towards the mayank into the closet, and because the shelving is kind of. Confined like into a box, your voice is not going to be bouncing around a lot across the room. It's going to be confined to the closet. This is sort of creating a makeshift soundproofing or sound booth. This is going sound a whole lot better than you just having your Mike at your desk in a big room. The next level up is to actually record in a sound proofing box. This is an actual Foam box has soundproofing that you place your mic inside. And you place that box into a closet or a shelf, and this really makes everything sound like studio quality. It's incredible and your listeners just using a portable soundproof box that you can buy Amazon it's about two hundred dollars, but it's actually worth more than the actual Mike it's actually going to improve the quality of your audio more than the actual. Mike. Itself I actually. Just. Looked it up on Amazon and the one I was thinking of a travel on, which is two hundred dollars. There's actually an alternative one that is in portable, but it's only thirty six bucks. It's called the choice studio sound recording, vocal booth thirty, six dollars. It's basically a box me out of foam where you can place your mic inside and talk right into it. That is going to make a tremendous difference. Now, let's talk about Mike's There are whole much of mine because I can go through but I'm GonNa give you two mikes. One that I would say is absolutely amazing for the price and you can actually use for all your podcasting with that soundproofing for as long as you like, and the second one is going to be if you insist on buying something expensive, this is the one I recommend. So the first one is the Audio Technica eighteen or twenty, one, hundred, it retails for about one hundred bucks on Amazon it's a be an xl are Mike, which is great. That means if it's used. To your computer and record using your recording software right on your computer or they're using quicktime or Daswani, or garage band or whatever using record your audio. Now I mentioned ex- LAR-. It also does acceler excellent actual cable that needs to go into a sound or quarter like a Zumra quarter if you don't own talking about then this is kind of technical and you may want to Google that but if you're interested in recording on your Laptop than you have to get a Mike, this be compatible which is this one, the audio tape, a tr twenty, one, hundred. This is why I think is one of the best Mike's you can buy period for podcasting for a webinars for calls. It's fantastic. It's really really an amazing quality Mike. It's on intellectual mish means that when you speak into the mic picks up your voice and it does its best of not picking up. Anything that's around in the room. So even if somebody's shouting across the hallway, if you're in a different room, it won't pick up
"zumra" Discussed on Lesbians Who Write Podcast
"Well. I was a bit hesitant about this episode because I, think what are the issues get when people send me emails and everything about like they want that special sauce at that magic that you can dislike puts you can just one role in also new have a bestseller. and. You'll make a lot of money and you don't have to do a lot of work in when I was writing down my tips for Martini. I realized a lot of my tips. Art long-term tips. So I think I'm going to away some people because it's not going to be that one like you could hit that special button on your keyboard and all of a sudden you're going to be the money's is going to be rolling in doesn't happen that way nine well, fuck you don't Wanna listen to this anymore. Why are you the special button on the Special Schools? Well, you drop their Year. He is the f-bomb girl I was getting a bit. Jealous. Right. I'm starting off with my sakes and I thought I'd start off with the absolute Chris Goo things that you need Yes. Some of the things that we're GONNA cut we cover not necessarily critical but these first three are absolutely critical and I can't stress it enough and you know we've talked about let's say won't cover. Now we've talked about this before we did an upset on covers if he gave back and have a look our archive, there's an accident covers at least in that lesbian fiction covers still a little bit wanting and if you want to stand up from the crowd, get a good professionally designed book cover it says the people. book by its cover and it's true. They do so w anyone he tells you that they don't because they do and what you need to do to sell books is to get covered. The entices redes- in, it's got to be legible. The title is going to be legible didn't have the title in white writing over some grainy picture that you can't read is your name should be legible is going to work is a thumbnail because there it's going to be main looked down a phone or a laptop screen. It's going to be one that works in your Zumra to have a look in the genre and see what's working what's not and Cope at its go to tell the reader. What kind of book they're going to get a glance it's a romance she be romantic covers, pink read gold. Some sense if it's a thriller should be spiky colours and it should probably have a mysterious person on the cover. Is True. The economy's change later he didn't he not wedded to one cover, but you should try and get it right the first time the. Best Way to do that is to work with a professional designer and then not expensive as you think and if you really can't afford it, you can get a made to measure cover and some of them are really good and you can get those speaking as for as little as twenty five dollars I. Pick One up to twenty five bucks I did the last one I paid seventy five bucks so. Therefore double and remember if you if you going into anything is going to cost you money upfront it. This whole business is going to cost you money if you get cover is going to pay back. I made the mistake with London calling I didn't look at the rining nothing about it and my first couple travel books take make my mistake. But as I said, you can always change it later. Yes. I agree with that. So that's a that's a that's a good tip. It's very.
"zumra" Discussed on Psychologists Off The Clock
"She doesn't eat vaccinations this year. She's healthy. We'll go to the doctor when she needs to be seen right So that's, but that's you know our pediatrician. I've known her since my kids were born. She's a huge source of support in my life. And I'm not going to see her. That's okay. It's not the end of the world, but you know if you have a child to has physical therapy, occupational therapy or mental health therapy, and you can't access those people. That's a big part of your the support of your family rate, and so I would say to the extent that you can connect with them virtually or really make sure you're engaging with other sources of support. It's really important because the truth is. Is. We cannot do this alone it's. We weren't wired to alone and we can't and I do think that the way that we can access those sources of support now is so different than it was before the quarantine, but we there are still ways to connect with people you know whether it's through Zumra through email or through phone caller. Gosh, even through snail mail, because because it's kind of fun to rent, write letters. You feel really connected to all and for. For me I think thinking of it. That way just helps to remind me of all the different sources of support that I do have an how with a with a perspective shift in what is possible right now. That I can really appreciate the different kinds of connections, absolutely and I will I will say that I think one of the challenges of this time is that it used to be that a lot of these supports just sort of fell into the course. Course of our day like we just had the appointments. It wasn't a big deal or we would see these parents when we were doing. Drop off or pick up at school or on the side of the soccer field, and all of a sudden all those ways in which we would kind of casually interact with our support networks have disappeared, and so it has to become a much more intentional thing, and it's just hard because we're already doing all the things. This is one of them, and you don't have to do with all the people like I'm not calling up my pediatrician and being like ham issue. Even though if she this, I'd Miss You But there are my life, and I'm like okay. It makes me really happy to talk to my sister several times a week, so I am making the point to call her, and again it does feel like it has to be really intentional to check in with folks, but it's worth it so I think it's it's A. It's a place to put our energy that matters in. Yeah, yeah well. I wonder if we can talk about one other area that I think is so relevant right now in terms of how to again make those buttons less pushable, which is multitasking because they think it's again one of those, since we in general, actually we have to really about not multitasking, but you have you talk very directly that there's no actually no such thing as multitasking right because we can't really pay full. Full attention to multiple things at the same time. It's just not the way that our brains work, but because there's so many demands, it is so tempting right now to be doing like eight million things at once again. I mean I sort of go back to it from like a working parent perspective that I'm like. Oh my kids are like five minutes on. You know some assignment for school I'll just. Rip off an email, but of course it it goes badly every time in stresses me out, but to stop doing it is so challenging so I. Wonder if you can talk us through why multitask is so likely to make our buttons, rhetoric and more pushable in what we can do about that especially now. Yes multitasking is a huge trigger and for folks in our generation. That's a big problem because we were raised to believe that multitasking was desirable skill that we should practice and get better at and I don't know about you, but for longtime every job description I ever read, said ability to multitask required. As, well, say ability to ride in a golden. Unicorn required because that's just about as likely like the truth is. We do a thing called task switching. Brain jumps back and forth between the various tasks, and the problem with this. Is that often? One part of our brain might make the leap before another part or a brain might catch up within our body doesn't and all of a sudden. Our brain in our body are literally doing two different things, which were not actually very good at and so we get stressed. And I define stress as the fought belief or perception that we can't handle what's going on now? Sometimes, it's true we can't handle it and when that happens, we need to slow down and reach out to support systems and do all the things that we do in times of crisis like right now. But sometimes we actually can handle each of the things going on in our lives. We just can't handle that in that moment, so the perfect example is in the evenings. This is well now. It's like all the time because kids are on all the time, but he used to be in the evenings. You know I'd be trying to cook dinner. which meant almost inevitably standing at the stoves during pot noodles I've got one kid at the table. Asking me about spelling words. I've got another kid in the bathroom, yelling to wipe her touchy My. My phone is buzzing. Because all my friends are like annoying and my brain, all of a sudden you know I don't know where my brain is thinking about like an ex boyfriend or something I sat on the playground. I shouldn't have said like. Where's my brain going? I don't know so in that moment. I like I. Think can't handle it because I can't do all those things at once, and so then I get one more requests from a kid or one more text message comes through and I. Just lose it and I snap. Because I'm stressed and my nervous system is lit up like warning warning alert, and then I lose it so. The other option is to do what I call single tasking, which is to do one thing at a time to have our brain, and our body focused on the same thing, just that one thing at a time now I'm not saying we can only ever single task and never ever multitask I. Don't think that's necessary. I just want parents to start. Realizing that multitasking is a stressor that can lead directly to loss of temper. And the other option is to single task, and when I really want people to think about doing one thing at a time is if they're already feeling strong emotions, or they're stressed out. That's a great time to slow down. Do just one thing. If. If there are dire consequences to any mistakes, so that's the reason we don't want people to talk on the phone while they're driving in the car. Because if you get distracted and screw up, they could be real real bad right, but you know if I'm listening to audio book.
"zumra" Discussed on The Keto Answers Podcast
"That's the way it goes a consumer get strict Abe to by food the painting that label in they battling based on a certification the only way. Zumra can not tricked. He's if he knows something about farmer produced. Shane makes it makes shopping really hard. But you got to Eagle. Been to the song or you got to know. You could go on the weekdays. The bill cabins on this fall for lodging a restaurant so people will have full transparency before this law guest here at Bloomberg guests every day. We don't have a petting zoo cordray. He's like here to see how we do. It's not it's not a kids of the for people read to understand. The food system enjoyed transparency. Real customers have never been here what we do in social media everybody mode. They can't come on announcing expected anytime they won't do so unifying. We do from being to counter being swollen so that your also interesting point that. I'm sort of curious about as far as you get a lot of questions about stuff scaling and a food system in general and I have a lot of confidence that we had the techniques that we know how to produce the right amount of food and I think there's a lot of information supporting that the ability of land train change it over to provide enough produce enough but when distribution Migas are shipping lot direct. But I mean how do you see the distribution of food needing to change modify to get all this into people's hands for it to really make a difference will.
"zumra" Discussed on Self Made Man
"A term I can't eat would Requires there's bacteria and it's got to do that for him. So that's it's a misnomer so much what we're learning about microbiome and how it works is that it's I just kind of the the first interaction with almost all the food week now having said that there's better and better and better tests looking at particular proteins. That may be problematic for US particularly. There's a company called Vibrant America. That I use that has a bunch of tests. They're really stupidly named called Zimmer's out. There's I think that's the one I took. That's a good system. They a they look at whether or not so. There's a wheat. Zumur Electon. Zumra Koren's Zimmer a dairy Zimmer and eggs Zumur there's even Neuro Sumer which is fascinating but what. I think they've been able to accomplish. Is that there you at the molecular level that many of us will react to certain proteins that are in particular foods and many of us will not so when I I have somebody who follows my program quite closely and still having issues whether it's your about whether it's an auto immune disease or whether it's brain fog then I'll get these two and it's it's fascinating for instance about in my practice. Ninety Ninety Ninety five percent of people who claim to be eating gluten free will have particles gluten in their bloodstream and into they are absolutely shocked. If in a restaurant you will be exposed to glued period. It's impossible not to about seventy percent of people who react to gluten will react corn there are molecules in corn that crossover and look exactly like gluten to to certain people most gluten free diets are loaded with corn. So that's another take away. In fact I talked talked about in the in the plant paradox. Very interesting study out of Europe where they looked at people who has ILIAC disease as which is the extreme form of gluten intolerance the gold standard of diagnosing. That is a biopsy of your wall and so all these guys were positive. By I biopsy for Celia they were put on a gluten free diet for sixteen months and then re biopsy and seventy percent of people on a gluten free diet were still positive Disease Sixteen months year and a half later and it just goes to show that. There's a whole lot more to this than meets the eye that it's not just gluten. Well I if I heard you correctly earlier understood it right. The the primary issue here is the fact attacked the gut. Biomass often doesn't have the the bacteria in there that are necessary to break down the gluten and the corn right so right if you were to repopulate with a probiotic is there a certain type of probiotic strain that you want to make sure that product has because obviously there's all kinds of different bacteria serious strains and if you take a lot of one probiotic that could dominate the other variety that are in your gut. Kill those guys off. And and now you've got an imbalance again because because you're taking too much of that probiotic. So how do you approach. That is great question. So the vast majority of the probiotics anyone swallows never makes exit into their gut number one The acid in the stomach destroys them. You Kim take spore forming probiotics and they are I have several in my formulas which I think is is a good idea but this is a bass ecosystem that lives in our gut. Thousands thousands perhaps tens of thousands of different species and it would be like. Let's go to the Amazon rainforest and let's plant of the little things in the middle of the tropical rainforests and find out how they do. Well they won't do very well quite frankly everybody else will keep them out the other thing. That's really important realizes that none of the probiotics that we swallow or actually native to our gut and they really ain't never gained a toehold. They'll kind of go on vacation for two weeks or so and then leave. Now you can keep taking these things and I think I think. That's very reasonable in the longevity paradox. I make the boast that if I can get your particular Bug Ackerman See of Houston affiliate Eh. Three time up and we do it primarily through food You'll you'll basically live as long as debt. Dave asprey thinks you're gonNA live very very very long. Time of the problem is no one has yet been able to encapsulate Or Muncie of Newson affiliate and I can tell you lots of people equal drying including us. so you can't swallow the dump stuff but what's the primary of food types that would expose you to that great question so ackerman loves a in Ulan in urine containing food. So those are the Chicory family right so radicchio Belgian dive Chicory frazee. None of us ever eat right. That's why Ridichio Jio and it's interesting when you go to south of France Louis. Almost every salad has chicory in it and I think that is not without a reason. Isn't Jerusalem artichokes are loaded. With innuendo artichoke hearts artichokes themselves or actually loaded within you. So that's feed feed it what it likes. And it'll grow why why can pass through the gut when consumed with food versus a capsule. And it doesn't it. It's in your but you gotta give it what it when it needs to eat also kind kind of a prebiotic basic exactly. These are prebiotics The other thing that's fascinating is that this particular bug lives in the mucus. Casse layer of your gut in the Mucus layer actually coats the wall of your gut and easily enough. Nuclear is there to absorb electives electons. Mucus NEWCO polysaccharide sugars. And as long as you have mucus that is actually what keeps electons away from inclining of your gut. Now this cute Little Bug Aker Mon.. You soon of love Mucus lives in. This mucus layer and it eats mucus and the more Akron see A-. You have in your mucus the more. It actually stimulates the wall of your gut to make more mucus. So it's a you know. It's kind of a mutual admiration society. Known more you have the more mucus you get the more mucus you The more you protected from damaging the gut wall. And that's really the key to all of this fasting it turns out works because Ackerman Sia Is the only bug that can live on Nukus and so all gut bugs actually go down very small populations when you're fasting and Ackerman Sia actually stimulates mucus production while you're fasting and becomes the top dog if you will in that ecosystem and I and my personal feeling another is fascinating works among other things by increasing. How long the fast would you need to take to be the effective for that for that mechanic to work now? It looks like three days is about all you need for rent. That's essentially that's doable. Yeah no food. Liquid maybe L. A. K.. Let's talk a little bit about fungus. I.
"zumra" Discussed on Post Reports
"They get to Pakistan and suddenly there outside of China's censored Internet. They're watching youtube videos. And they're realizing the full extent of what was happening in China the more than a million people are in detention according to US and UN estimates. And they're realizing while we we really can't go back but they're also realizing if we don't go back there probably GonNa go after our family. So why didn't they. They end up just deciding to live in Pakistan so they start hearing stories about people who fled to Pakistan and are getting forcibly deported. They realize it's GonNa take a long time for them to get policies citizenship to naturalized there and they basically decide. We can't stick around you know we're going to get sent back to China so they knew that they could get to the United States unlike most people they don't let you get on a plane if you don't have a visa so they decide to roll the dice and they got on a flight and landed at Dulles airport and really worried at all about the fact that if the Chinese government knew that they had essentially lied about their promise to return time that it could have repercussions for other members of their family. They were terrified just after they overstayed the date of their return. Zumra got messages on her phone there from her brother and in a series of of desperate messages he says you know. Where are you from grandchildren? Agam Kanda Jeffords. Aren't you calling me back. You know so and so went to interrogate our father. It was it was devastating for them. She knew and she had her brother's voice on a voice. Message saying we're we're in trouble. They're coming for us. Would I follow your Ma. She also knew that she had three kids with her and that if she went back she would certainly be going back to detention if not prison and that there could be trouble for her husband and her kids as well so one was it that they I got here. And how long have you. You've been here now. They got here in April. So it's been a few months. They had their first American summer while they sort of got used to living in suburban Virginia and developed a plan. We're standing outside outside the mosque in the Virginia suburbs and just rain you can hear the crooked and their two daughters eleven and six chips hamburger high. Yeah she's selling hamburgers at her imaginary store. The community help them find a home to rent. They started settling in and they filed for asylum. And what are the chances at that asylum petition will be successful. So it's really hard to say. Various government agencies have condemned the camps State Department and Pentagon so many people have said you know what China's doing is a travesty at the same time the trump administration has generally tightened controls on refugees and asylum seekers. And so I can imagine that. Maybe the reason why they wanted to talk publicly about their experience and about the fact that they were able to escape from China is partially to make the case for why they should be able to stay in the US because things were so bad for them there will. The decision to speak out for them was excruciating as they started to settle in to life in the United States and asserted to meet with members of the Diaspora. Here people warn them. If you do this there will be consequences yet. They've still been pretty public about about their experiences for about a month. They said we don't want to do the store. We changed our mind. Were terrified and then over the summer they change their mind. Thank you thank you ambassador. Gingrich per case caught the attention of the State Department and she was actually mentioned in a speech by Secretary of State Mike Tale really. He mentioned her and her family. In that speech he gave a speech on religious freedom. One of them was a woman named Zumrat. Dr Root She was shackled interrogated and taken to an internment camp where she was forced to recite Chinese propaganda and beaten forgiving tailing fellow prisoner or food. All of this for the crime of being Muslim there was an immediate reaction from the Chinese side. There was an article in one of the Party. Controlled troll news outlets condemning. What POMPEO had said As part of that they had found video which they said was made by rats brother the little dogs of the Dow in which he condemned his sister's testimony and also condemned directly. Mike Pompeo for his speech American Opio up in writing. Her family believed the brother was coerced into this testimony. The Zumra feel like she has kind of a responsibility to to talk about the things that happened to her. Just because it is so rare for someone who has been to the places that she's been in things that she's seen for them to have gotten to the US in gotten to safety that's exactly how she feels. And that's why she decided to tell our story as she went back and forth over the summer about whether or not to go ahead with the story you know. She was weighing her responsibility to her family. And then this sense that she'd had when she was in detention of. Why isn't anyone doing doing anything about this? Why isn't anyone speaking out? And she said that's why she ultimately decided to tell her story. Emily raw covers foreign affairs for the post.
"zumra" Discussed on Eating For Free
"I know one day we're going to do deep dive about the countless claims of people working under Elon Musk and the abuse and the anti unit tippety, and she's privy to the lack of ability to keep up with investor payments and investor deadlines, and the fact that their cars are extremely extremely inefficient for anybody not niche markets or the Virginia lawmakers who described the boring company tunnels that they made as cars in a very small tunnel. If one day, we decided feasible, we'll come back to you. We'll get there. But at this moment her explanation of what happened is so confused like I'm sorry. I've stuck on Virginia. Okay. So Virginia lawmaker so boring company was like showing off to Virginia saying light. Yeah. Show like do this like we can make this happen for you. And they literally go they purchased a used drill machine and put a bore in a neighborhood where they developed the space x product and they've taken a model three and put guide wheels on it. And they're running it through a tunnel at sixty miles an hour. None of that is really significant from a standpoint of moving this process forward. The reality is it's a great idea. But I'm not sure the time has come. We'll give them credit for at least try. Apr? What is for Jinyan need a like high? He was trying to trying to sell it to that. No. I know but land they were like doesn't have any else. And they also said like we already have underground tunnels that we have things on rails for like, we don't need tesla going underground. He like. What is this survey? And then they were also like it's very inefficient. Like, what does this process help for us? Like, you're not actually moving the mid sage for station. I'm not gonna lie. I'm not gonna lie DEA of having your car speed under the entirety of LA's infrastructure. Does sound amazing. But I know that's not gonna happen. It's didn't award coffin feet underground and Zumra just knowing Tesla's like recent track record like I'm just not ready I wanted to get to into get the. into the tunnels when the big one hits. Now, listen now, listen, I just say I mean, like being any California's this is the last place. I want to be underground constantly. Crushed in my it's true ninety thousand dollar tesla tussles required. You know, probably for the for the for the limited run. It's going to be like smart cars, only the poor people get to stay above ground. But the joke is all the rich people die in the earthquake. So I guess it's fine. So anyway, what did she say? So what the fuck is this where I honestly feeling is why up because I okay. Okay. So I'm gonna do amiss say what you say a lot run. Like, I'm not going to say, this is what's happening. But I do want to say it's something I'm thinking about the person that wrote this article does a lot of descriptions of like her body language, and I feel that that was very put in for reason somebody continue here is from Grimes people friends keep being like you shouldn't have to change. But you know, what the rule is a bitch except the world instead of wishing it was different figure out. What you gotta do and do it. Then a moment later, she says, and look I love him talking about Ulan. She won't even say his name. He's great. There's just got to be some reason. I just think and now starting in stopping gun should be to to contorts her body slightly smaller as if disappearing into a ball Grimes continues. I wish another stop. Yeah. It doesn't matter. She's thinking again contorted shrinking again, then straightens up she has moved on cool..
"zumra" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"US steel producers, which prevailed in their push for the Trump administration to impose tariffs on imported steel and aluminum have also proved equally effective and far more effective than any other industries that avoiding tariffs they don't want. It's a story from Wall Street Journal economics reporter, Josh Zumra. Josh what have you found what happened in the most recent round carrots is heat of the United States is focused a little date and his name to China and the way it works. You gotta understand the way it works to understand that story is that the government publishes a list of all the stuff that we import from China. And it says, you know, we we want to put tariffs on half of this list. Is there anything that we shouldn't include? We couldn't put carrots and to the government puts this out for requests. The trade Representative. Does it industries can kind of write in and say don't put this on don't put that on? You know, we import that. And it turned out we went to look at what products have been taken off this list on the US government actually did it against China. They put two hundred billion dollars can plates earlier that year just last month. And we looked at what industries were asking to get things taken out. It turns out that the mo- one of the most successful of all industries was the steel industry earlier in the year, they were acting for cash to protect them. Now, they're asking for tasks to be taken off the stuff that they wanna bring into the country and really been successful at getting the government to, you know, work with them in both directions. Whether it's adding cast to protect them, or whether it's taking away tariffs that they benefit that they've benefit from their immobile, dollar wise they've necessarily done the best. But it does seem like on a per request basis. The steel industry has done very well and getting certain tariffs. What struck out right? That's the key point. So. They requested about one hundred thirty different products be removed from the list of items to receive care, and they got about a half of their list accepted, which is much more successful than other industries that you kind of look line by line. I mean, there's this whole system where we're different products have their own line. And they can be very specific, you know, they can be as specific medal like like a rare metal like molybdenum or they can be a specific piece of machinery, just the steel industry extra hundred thirty two items. I believe with the number to come up, and they got them. Now, there's other industries that ask for a lot more items like retail, the national retail federation, actor, I think we sat over a thousand items to be removed, and they only got you know, small handful three percent or four percent or something like that taken off. But some of the items they got taken off we're pretty big ticket items. So one of the samples is a lot of apple products. You know, the stuff that goes into apple watch. And some of the stuff that goes. Into iphones taken off the list. And so that's only one or two items, but they're huge in volume appeared to some of these things that steel industry question molybdenum, it w errors metal as an example there. You know, it's significant steel industry, but it's not anywhere near as significant import something like an iphone. We're speaking with Wall Street Journal economics reporter jobs, zoom Brin. He's written a story entitled the steel industry gets what it wants on tariffs. So back to that initial point then why has the steel industry done? So well here, you know, I think the conclusion that a lot of people are kind of worried about it today. There's an element of. Play that when the government get so involved in policy like this where they're picking individual products individual industries to keep penalized or to protect inevitably the case that the government is picking winners and losers me. No, this is traditionally something that Republicans didn't like Republicans. Traditionally have not wanted to government to pick winners and losers. But obviously, this is a Republican administration carrying out this strategy and kind of introduced an interesting tension. A lot of the people who are kind of traditional Republicans on trade policy. I really unhappy with this really dramatic shift in what their party does on trade. And you know, the steel industry is one that the commerce secretary Wilbur Ross is very involved in as an investor before he came into the government, the head of the US trade representative's office. Robert lighthizer was a attorney representing the Steelers. History. They were one of his big clients for are very large number of years. And so there's a feeling that you know, because the government has gone so involved in picking winners and losers on trade that the tide that these people had industry have made them a little bit more sympathetic to their requests. Josh Wall Street Journal economics reporter, Josh zoom. Brin? It is twenty minutes now in front of.
"zumra" Discussed on 850 WFTL
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"zumra" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
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"zumra" Discussed on Talk Is Jericho
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"zumra" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
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