23 Burst results for "six kilometers"
Ocean Currents Predicted on Enceladus
"New study claims. That ocean currents churning in the subsurface sees of this attorney an ice moon enceladus. The findings reported in the journal. Nature geoscience a based on the shape of enceladus twenty kilometer. Thick shell new hypothesis challenges. Current thinking that the moon's global ocean is a modulus apart from some vertical mixing driven by the warmth of the moons core and syllabus is a tiny frozen snowball just hundred kilometers wide. That's just a seventh of the earth's moon. It's the smoothest body. In the solar system is smooth as keeble and sold us attracted the attention of scientists in two thousand fourteen when a fly by the cassini spacecraft discovered evidence of subsurface after water was seen spewing out of guys alike eruptions through fissures in the circle tiger stripes in the ice neither moon south pole a spectral analysis of the water by cassini indicated that it was salty together with jupiter's iceman moon. Europa enceladus is one of the few locations in the solar system other than earth with liquid water. And that makes it an obvious. Target of interest for astrobiologists searching for signs of life but the oceans on enceladus are almost entirely unlike those earth earth oceans are relatively shallow with an average depth of just three point six kilometers. They cover about three quarters of the planet surface and a warmer at the top thanks to the sun's rays and cooler depth near the floor and they have carrots that are affected not just by the spirit of the earth but also by wind on the other hand and syllabus a piece to have a global spanning and completely subsurface ocean. It's at least thirty. Kilometers deep is cooler at the top. Of the i show and warmer at the bottom thanks to hate from the moon's core despite their differences the study's lead author analog from caltech says the oceans on enceladus do have currents based on the cassini measurements and observations on earth looking at the way ice and water interact drive ocean mixing. Dr
Incident: Wings AT72 at Ambon on Jul 3rd 2020, Failure of All Instruments
"A. Wings Eighteen, seventy, two or eighteen, seventy, two dash. Two, one to. At Ambon, which is in Indonesia was flying from Ambon to Babbo with forty nine passengers and three crew D my Indonesia accent. Yeah. I think you make an APP. I am was in the initial climb out of Ambon Putnam, Laura Airport's runway to just when just after becoming airborne all display units, standby instruments, communication and multifunction control display unit failed. All of it. The landing gear lever not good. No landing gear lever could not be retracted. Climbing through about two thousand feet the display units one and three partially recovered showing speed and altitude indications again, and about three thousand feet communication and remaining displaying its intermittently recovered and the landing gear retracted. They put their landing gear lever up and then finally goes. Okay. Yeah. Sure. You're up. You sure. It wasn't doing a Microsoft update or something might have been. So. I'm thinking. If this were instrument meteorological conditions. I believe we will be reading about the accident and terrible tragic crash of this flight however could easily be yeah without any insurance when you're going to do not ways up, right. Thankfully the weather was not quite as bad. I mean it wasn't perfect, but it wasn't IMC apparently. and they were able to maintain. Reference to the. Queues outside to keep the airplane flying straight and level and climbing all stuff aircraft stop the climate four thousand feet position for return to runway for about thirty minutes after departure but went around and enter to hold at seven thousand feet. The aircraft subsequently landed back on runway four, one hour fifty minutes past. Departure. In Asia Cayenne KT which I guess is there investigatory agency rated the occurrence a serious incident? Yeah. Open an investigation. There were no injuries and the aircraft sustained minor damage doesn't really say. How I can recall. Let's see. Then they go into a little bit more detailed by the way this is from the aviation. Excuse me. Aviation Herald. Let's see the weather during the situation was raining and the ground visibility was six kilometers. So you know wasn't. Great with not great. Let's see the. Starting process of the engines was normal when the aircraft taxied in lined up for runway to to. The aircraft took off and after airborne, the pilot verified the idol gate lever engaged I don't know what that is something to do with props. I guess suddenly all five display units and the integrated electronic standby instrument i. e s I went blank and the VHF radios burr off. the pilot glance to the overhead panel several lights eliminated. Consisting of the shed light on the D. C. Service utility busts, the available light on the external power push buttons. That problem they. Hit a great big generated. Along. With the we're just getting of course Pack lavatory detection engine boost. Hey we have a lavatory, we detected there. during the Situa- we just talked about that the pilot did not have flight instruments as reference for flight therefore, the pilot flew visually. about one minute. So everything came back and let's see why is it that they ended up holding for a while they run some checklist or something that the deal oh, I think he was waiting for the weather to improve. A bit before they came in for their landing. Yeah. Sensible. Relying, his attitude indicators. And other instruments. Yeah. Urinate Visual Reference Yeah. That was smart. So you know you'd think that was this the airplane that was kind of Pretty new or was that another one lows? Let's see Oh. August fourth twenty seventeen. Yeah. So it's Relatively, new airplane Not, sure. Exactly. What happened there some kind of electrical. Weirdness apparently yeah. I mean a supply problem but the thing that really concerns me as if you get a supply problem to you main instrument panels. Avis or whatever type of aircraft urine you would expect perhaps to lose some. But the one thing that should you should always bail rely on is you standby instruments they should be from a completely separate power sauce. Often. Just connected almost directly to the battery so that regardless of what else you've lost, you've got something to go on to help fly the airplane. the fact that he lost his signed by insurance as well. makes me seriously concerned about the architecture, the electrical system of of this aircraft. If, they find a full of manages to take out. So many buzzes by all buses that they also lose their same standby instruments that for me is a major concern. Yeah. I'm wondering if if that was something about the way, the electrical system was designed and manufactured or maybe. There was some kind of maintenance done to the airplane and they didn't connect all the bits and bobs correctly. I don't know I saw. The aircraft should be so capable on the ground before they get on something incorrect deep rooted of self diagnosing electrical problem If they wouldn't have got to have on, they had known that they had a major potential right room with their instruments. Sure. So this is just It happens. On a bus of had some problems in the pasta with unexpected glitches which have taken out all the display units but never have I heard of an Airbus having a problem with standby simultaneously that that is just nine national that is not supposed to happen. Ever. But did apparently in this case, and thankfully, the weather was good enough for them to maintain control their come. We had some pundits who had enough skill to bail to continue to fly the airplane the even relatively poor visibility with. Right around which meant horizon, the visual horizon would have been indistinct. They managed to interpret what was happening to the aircraft in their Themselves and not get fooled and not getting a situation where they lost control. So fantastic
What Do Hurricane Categories Mean?
"Are hurricanes categorized and what do those categories really mean Daybreak and stuff is Christian Sager here when hurricane season arrives each year on June first phrases such as storm surge, wind speed, and I wal- suddenly become part of the summer lexicon in the United States. But probably, the most important words to know about a hurricane are those that describe its power and those include whether it's a category one or category five. The variance between the strengths of these two storms could mean the difference between life and death. Now, meteorologists rank hurricanes from one to five based on the Saffir Simpson scale. The scale is a yardstick that takes into account a hurricane's wind speed, storm surge, and air pressure, and the scale begins with a category one, the least powerful and dangerous. Hurricane, and then it moves towards its climax at category five. The most catastrophic as the storm pushes across the ocean it gathers speed and strength low air pressure forces, ocean water into a huge mound near the I, which could create a devastating storm surge when the wall of water reaches land, the more heat and moisture hurricane consumes the more powerful. The storm becomes that's where the Saffir Simpson scale comes in. The scale was created when Robert H Simpson was director of the National Hurricane Center in Nineteen sixty-nine during the time Hurricane Camille blew through the Caribbean and into the warm waters of the Gulf of Mexico. It's winds were clocked at one hundred and ninety miles per hour or three, hundred six. Kilometers per hour as it struck Mississippi and the official death poll from wind storm surge in rain was two hundred and fifty, six people in nineteen seventy one, Herbert. Saffir was working as an engineer in Florida preparing a report for the United Nations building codes that could withstand the onslaught of high speed wins. He eventually came up with a table that outlined the damage to buildings win can cause at various speeds. He worked up five categories of hurricanes based on damage. Each one could cause in nineteen seventy-two Simpson took sappers, numbers and correlated them with storm surge estimates in barometric pressure. The result was the saffir-simpson scale by nine, hundred and seventy-five. The Saffir Simpson scale was in widespread use local state. And Federal officials not to mention the public at large. Now had an easy to read and understand chart that outlined a hurricane's impact. While the Saffir Simpson scale is a good measuring tool it doesn't really tell the full story of a hurricane's impact hurricanes pack a lot of kinetic energy and as a byproduct, a hurricane's power increases exponentially from one category to the next as wind speed increases a category five hurricane for example, is five hundred times more powerful than a category one. How does this relate to property damage compared to a Category One category? Two hurricane can generate seven times. The amount of damage while a category five storm can generate a hundred and forty four times the amount of destruction.
20 Minutes With Brian Keane
"So high Brian. Welcome to the show. Thank you very much for taking the time to speak to me today. How you doing? I'm doing amazing. Thank you so much for having. I'm really looking forward to this conversation. No aures thank you again brought. If you could start off just giving us an introduction to yourself yeah so my name is Brian ranking ranking fitness online. And I'm a former primary. School teacher turned fitness entrepreneur effectively. So to cut a long story short. I was a primary school teacher in London for four years and for two of those years I worked as a personal trainer nighttime walking in a gym with people looking to lose weight get fit or get stronger etc and then it's thousand fourteen. I moved back home him to the west of Ireland where I currently live and set up a one to one personal training business and then over the space of eighteen months two years of living full time at home in order to kind of match the supply and demand because of the amount of people that were coming to me for personal training. I moved my business online and over the last name. Since two thousand fifteen I've been primarily online with the exception of a couple of books books that I rise in the appearances that ideal person in terms of speaking everything else in the fitness ramble. My business is on line. Two programs one a sport specific the other is pure fitness Pacific. Civic and now I just spend my days talking to people like you and working with my online client doing some talks around the world that to kind of communicate with some awesome people. Yeah I've got a pretty awesome lifestyle per minute so long. No definitely greats ahead obviously as well with your podcast. That's another great resource for anyone that wants to find out more about what Bryant Definitely Chatham. We'll talk more about that throughout the podcast. First thing on the touchdown Brian McKnight's obviously you saw your other fitness industry as you said is a PT and did some fitness modeling now use of transitions since doing ultra endurance events. As well what's changed in your own way. You approach your fitness to not to want to make a massive lead so one of the things that I generally always advise people with fitness whether your couch to five K.. An absolute beginner. You've never step foot in the gym or ever done a workout or somebody. That's a near professional athlete or professional professional athletes and their life. If is training you always need to have a goal that you're setting in working towards and I'm the exact same with fitness and in two thousand and end fourteen. I started competing in fitness modeling. Embody I believe so stepping onstage and the end of two thousand fourteen I won a pro card fitness. Molly was basically just means that you can compete for more money and in two thousand and fifteen. I was preparing for the World Championships in Las Vegas and a few months prior to that my daughter was born and I remember having this moment where I was getting ready for a show. I couldn't form sentences in my head. Hey I'm so pleased and just hired all the time I remember thinking I'm going to be terrible dad if I keep doing this man. I made that decision there and then that I would do that show in Las Vegas and I did quite well that I came to the world's in Las Vegas and I decided I was stepping away. I needed to set a new fitness goal. This wasn't going to be my life anymore. It was too all consuming for me and and to be honest Charlie for the next eighteen months. I didn't really do anything in the fitness realm. I kind of trained a few days on and off. I always did something in the gym. High intensity interval training bodyweight workout aesthetics. You don't just Kinda messing around with it. But I didn't really have any serious fitness goals. Now I wrote my first book my first book. The fitness mindset which did really well that was sixteen weeks of the bestseller list on Amazon is an eighth consecutive weeks and wrote that in released in two thousand seventeen and after that point when I came off the back of the success of that book I was starting to get that little bit of a hollow auto feeling again Ronn like mine. I haven't set a goal for myself in ages. I haven't had any fitness school. Because I've been so focused on my business so focused on my family so focused on the book at the time and then I was at this event in Tony Robbins business mastery in Amsterdam and I met a friend who I've met a guy who sits become a close and personal friend totten's name and he ran what he told me about was ultra marathons and I had been from a world of played sports all my life football rugby soccer and I'd never heard of an ultra marathon marathons I like really ignorant the ass of the what an ultra marathon committee and he was like an over her marathon distance and he told me about this race in the Sahara called Maratha Saab which is marathon in the sand. It's six back to back marathons self sufficient through the Sahara desert in the north of Morocco and itself supported to carry all your food on your back to give you water checkpoints but evidence self sufficient. We need to have a venom pump within arms reach at all times so that your in case you get bitten by a snake armor. I'm telling you about this event. He did and I was like that sounds insane and planted the seat and I was like a couple of months later signed up for his having never random marathon having never ran and running when it's unfamiliar with the way I look. I'm fair from built like an marathon runner like I'm short and stock Yemeni harsh really built for Durance and I signed up in August two thousand seventeen and then decided that look. I need to start training for the marathon to solve in April of Twenty eight eighteen so I signed up to my first ever marathon there Dubai marathon in January two thousand eighteen Iran with a backpack in thirty five degrees and Dubai. By and from there on I just kept training in April around those six back to back marathons through the Sahara Avenue kind of got hooked and ultra endurance in February of this year around June thirty kilometers through the Arctic circle which was gold old. And now a minute. I'm currently trading for one hundred mile to marathon in Nevada in February. And so that's kind of a long story you've got a medium not long story. Short story brought to a kind of a medium to where I am. Now in the transition from bodybuilding fitness model into running ultra endurance events. Going to challenge my body in a different way then to be honest charity it. It all comes down just needed a goal to work towards because I train hired otherwise 'em and I recommend that to everybody. Listen it's relative like you don't have to run to the The Arctic for some people. It's just going to the gym twice going for a walk around the block after work. When you know you'll be tired or decided body weight program Monday Wednesday and Friday for the next three months? You know it's completely relative. What for me working towards a goal and not wanting Halloween into combat because? I'm not working any specific fitness goal. modest the distance is your Rhode Island oversee pre yourself in his positions blanket. Imagine it was just incredible when you actually accomplish them. Oh it's different. Especially to be honest. There was a huge difference between the first two between Maryland Assab because when Iran six back to back marathons in the Sahara. I'd never done anything like that before I ever marathon which was on the road in a few months earlier and I wasn't sure sure Charlie until I got to the finish line of the six back to back marathons if I was going to be able to finish like there's so many things that could have gone wrong. I was like I just didn't know the article slightly different. I knew I was going to finish that race. And it's probably a different story for different day but I tore my kidneys. Eighty six kilometers from the end of that race and the High A.. Different completely different relationship with pain. In 'cause I powered through for the eighty kilometers off three months after put I powered through honors. And what you get out of these events for me anyway like you just get this massive of net benefit your confidence grows. You feel like you can attack any obstacle comes your way you get really good at separating like real problems from perceived problems so like even in my everyday life in my business with my daughter with my family like I get very good between separating right. This isn't a rea- problem. This is an inconvenience. This can be fixed verses this is this is a real problem I e. There's something wrong with my daughter. There's something wrong with my mom. There's something wrong with the family. Member and ultra endurance gives me that. Because you're just doing that. On a micro basis. Yeah as I said you don't have to to do ultramarathons crazy events to get that people get it from different areas. But it's definitely something I've got. I've got a massive net benefit as a result of
Wolfgat, a Far-Flung Destination for South African Coastal Cuisine
"Just a few years. South African Chef Cobras. Fundamentally has is boosted restaurant Wolf cuts to the Toba many lists ranking the world's best dining spots located in the fishing village of Party Nostra a hundred and fifty kilometers from Capetown. This small restaurant with seats for just twenty diners as the reputation for serving dishes made of some of the greatest local South African ingredients. I met Cobras at Kadoorie House studio one to discuss his success the south-african cooling the identity and first of all how his background as a journalist has been free tamers arrest or two and chef working with restaurant news At the DOT website. You kind of differently. Open up your eyes and your ears to what's happening globally. So I think that must have definitely played so some small role in the output when I started applying myself restaurant sort of scenario if that makes sense in wait sort of yeah I suppose it stimulates your your thoughts you know in terms of what's possible and what what can be done. And what's a gap in the market. Because I think in South Africa we still only just starting to realize what amazing things we have on home turf and to appreciate. It are indigenous produce and to present that as something that can be on a global stage and we sort of forging a South African culinary identity not which hasn't existed. In my opinion you're also talking about the importance of good storytelling. You learn as a journalist your I suppose definitely am. I still still do a lot of research for menus for the kind of inspiration for the restaurant. We situated historic voting on a very significant archaeological site with an old cave. That's located right underneath. The building said there's a lot of storytelling these a lot of early history that inspires everything everything what we do and how we compare the menu. How while we'd like to serve the Food and what we want to think of when they when they eat these things? It didn't more about your cooking philosophy as you are already making clear. We're talking about very very local food super local ingredients and so forth. Yes very intuitive menu. In a way whatever inspires us you know seasonally from the landscape. The way they're the history very much of that coastline and then picking indigenous succulents seaweeds wild herbs the whole teams involved every morning. Literally we up picking what's necessary for today's menu and it's about a six kilometer radius around the village. Everything comes from that radius. Not Everything I mean. We do get flour away from a neighbouring village a couple of hours away and we get of course we get more dry goods supplied like like any other strong on all local but not everything is sourced from you know that six kilometer radius but in each dish we always highlight an element that we've picked in that. Very like hyper local location. What are some of your favorite dishes just to paint a picture of listeners of what you get served at this restaurant I like really simple food? I like the combination of textures and flavors to be the surprise element around like things is to be to overwork. Layered all complicated so often dishes have only three or four ingredients. I like to combine elements of the land and the sea. So it could be an alien being that we puree and then serve with and some local green succulents or on the current or the menu. That just finished because we're now in a break Our our ultimate menu. We actually served one of the simplest dishes ever for our main course which was venison with seaweed so yeah literally like two elements like a surf and turf with local Springbok served with a kind enough Nari same species what's used for Sushi that grows in our local rapports poor fire and we found out in sort of a happy accident went way of this very special technique to get really really sulky. So it's always quite a nice surprise for gas because you see the sort of big almost chunk of seaweed on the plate and it looks like it's going to be a textual challenge and there's like this really silky smooth Emami slightly smoky seaweed that just really complements the venison quite well so two elements on the mate and it looks really simple. I mean you can't really do too much in terms of plating even so it's very pared-down pared-down and minimalist dish but then the flavors are just completely unexpected. And I'm quite new. Well we're resolve African food. Now what do you think is happening in your home country. It's a very exciting time because for so long we've had a bit of a Lack of confidence in our own produce and We have so many different cultures in South Africa. It's such a melting pot of different cultures and histories and traditional foods that we don't really have one single so African cuisine but now finally people are realizing that we need to create this momentum and for us the way to start in a small more way was to look very locally so to do something regional because then at least you get a little bit of an identity already and that you can work with but I think in the bigger context South African shapes differently becoming a lot more conscious that these sort of collective thing that we need to work together to establish. Tell me about your principles at work. I was reading that in your restaurant. There is no really high rocky over there and and it's interesting what people you've been hiring over there they don't necessarily we have massive qualifications so I work with a team of five For Women One man all born and raised in paternoster. None of them have any for more food background. Whatever or restaurant work our training and yes? We don't have any hierarchy or any distinction between kitchen in front of House. How does it work quite well? We're a Small Well oiled machine and we everybody does everything and often. It will mean that you you pick ingredients for a dish that you'll be doing the preparation for you know you do the part of that dish this necessary during service to finish preparing and you'll often often carry it to the table so it's kind of you come full circle and you can explain to the guests exactly what the dishes made up of and even the technique so for me. That's a real synergy energy in being that hands on in creating and serving the menu so you know just the way drawn or a or a chef you basically fulfill all the
"six kilometers" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Health officials in the US state of California has ordered the closure of all beaches along twenty six kilometers of coast in Orange County after a spell of raw sewage into the sea the leak of nearly fifteen million litres was caused by a broken water pipe line at the goon of beach the beaches will remain closed until Monday
4 million gallons of raw sewage spilled in Laguna Beach prompts closure of South O.C. ocean and bay areas
"Health officials in the US state of California has ordered the closure of all beaches along twenty six kilometers of coast in Orange County after a spell of raw sewage into the sea the leak of nearly fifteen million litres was caused by a broken water pipe line at the goon of beach the beaches will remain closed until Monday
"six kilometers" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast
"You are listening to cycling podcast other till the halls in association we saw this past us closing in a while to be almost cycling's character brighton watch is what i saw in twenty nineteen i thought that he education fast and kenyan trump stage for two day waiting in where are we lionel where on the tram heading into the center known seen what we're doing we're going to censor front starting you could just a restaurant tonight yeah we're going to be also they think since your best most famous russia didn't mounsey it's a very typical of what school liquid denouncing the old school that sudden architectural design movement from the very beginning of the twentieth century the nazis very famous for that you know like you had the the golden chris stall and lots of furniture and he goes out to vote was club the party are sending from the cnn like moonshine you know these to check painters flower rich a snow flurry characters women and stuff it's just kind of very this kind of local market three in the sort of should be glove no so that's where we going next is kind of the monuments more money minute buckets action of food but it's a nice place dislike think they were gonna find that a bar a two records leaf first part of podcasts including you're tale of that top line over here next francois the guy just that cost us whether we'd be eating in this bar but you told debate bluntly no releasing a much nicer the restaurant across the square exactly i didn't get offended that's all because i mean this is a broad street there in the name of the famous belgian beer so we were here to for a very disturbing beers and when i told him well you also see one of the something to bites and i said well no not because we each in exotic since your and you know and we we want to be hungry when we get there we were both parts of turban man so oh no we told him a mayor yeah i'm quite interesting study the difference between french and british minus because if if i'd be nice to me i would have said oh no maybe anyway yeah well when we when we finish up here instead of walking directly to the the fancy arrest and we'd have already seen lexi which gives you a robot but right now we walked they get there sneak in opening didn't spots us while somebody you know to be rude and you know that's that's it's just there's just the right the right and that were working on the are relying on we are well this isn't actor putt cost richardson the cycling podcast let's recap stage for the to the front showy two hundred and thirteen and a half kilometers from rounds teno see from champagne dickey lorraine in the space of and afternoon three ride it attack straightaway yo unafraid freight oh and frederick backup warranty group go bear and michael shaw ccc once again the peleton was not really in the mood to let them have much of an advantage i kept on a tight leash odi shark attack we start tacoma just go i managed to react afraid i drove back at that point shot dropped by come on the coat the by role but was cool before the talk about sixteen columbus just go and then lillian commission of toto direct energy attacked with eleven columbus is the guy and he was out on a out in front on his own for about five or six kilometers but they sprinters teams were in no mood to let him have any more leeway came to the sprint wet for a moment it looked like alexander christopher view eighteen emmer so it's going to win but then he only picked him on.
"six kilometers" Discussed on Daniel and Jorge Explain the Universe
"I'm not sure. But that's how I would do it. And it wasn't just moving a little bit fast. Relative to our solar system. It was movie something like twenty six kilometers per second faster than we were purrs second. Yeah. Exactly. That's that's pretty fast. That's like in a second. Wish. You just went twenty six kilometers. I wish I could go twenty six kilometers per second. You know, maybe Tesla's can do that. I don't know the to what is it called them. The hyper hikes was basically hyperloop ING through our solar system. Yeah. Yeah. It's fast. Right. Like, it's nothing really move that fast in our solar system. Yeah. Even comments that approach the sun, they speed up really fast. And they didn't go this fast. Right. Yes. So it was moving pretty quick take seeing a freight freight train coming Ed in your direction, really really fast. And you're like, okay. That thing is not going to stop where I am. It's going so fast. Yeah. Exactly. And fortunately, it didn't pass too close to the earth. Or, unfortunately, if you wanted us to get a better look past within like fifteen million miles of the earth. Wow. That sounds like a lot is is that a lot. You know, it's it's a significant. It's like a fifteen percent of the distance between the earth and the sun so asteroids pass much closer all the time. Fifteen percent to from here. The senate's one hundred mini miles. Isn't it ninety three million miles ninety three million miles from here to the style? I see. So it's yeah. It's pretty close. I mean, it's not like it went overheads it like it came out of into this solar system. Always definitely went right through the solar system. Yeah. I think you're freight train analogies is a perfect one. You know, your in house, and you hear this free Trine rumble by and you're like that was kinda loud and closing weird. And and definitely didn't stop in your town like blue right through like, you weren't even there. Oh, that's frightening. Yeah. And and it's not even that big. You know, the thing is like, it's we're not sure exactly because we don't have great pictures of it. He was moving so fast. And it was so far away that we didn't that all our telescopes. Just see it basically as a point of light. We have some estimates for its size and its shape based on, you know, how we think it's rotating, etc. But the thing was not that big like, the dimensions are like, you know, a few hundred meters in the longest dimension, and like tens of meters or maybe a hundred meters and the other so we are lucky to even see this rock rocks conflict through solar system without us noticing them if they don't like reflect light just the right moment. So that we can see them from the sun these things don't glow right there dark unless they're reflecting light from the sun. I see. Wow. Okay. So let's talk about where it came from potentially or which from which direction it came. But first, let's take a break. This episode is brought to you by GS K. For years, we have relied on antibiotics, but what happens if they stop working and at once treatable infection could be fatal at GS K. We're one of the few companies continuing to invest in a new generation of antibiotics through our own dedicated team and by working with other scientists because antibiotic resistance isn't a problem of the future. It's already here. Is I rented this object? Oh, momoa apparently came from Las Vegas. That's right. You hit a crazy night in Vegas. It has no explanation for why? It's a weird the home of rock and roll, right? So rocks. That would make sense. And it just rolled on through our solar system..
"six kilometers" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"A two hundred forty six kilometer race. Going to help us answer this week's question, which comes from two simile energetic crowd. Science listeners lacrosse science in Saitama Japan. And my question is what are the limits of human, endurance? I'm I Masuda from Japan. And I'd like to know what the best diet is for endurance activity. Two questions about human endurance, its limits and the best door for fueling it. We were Strutton at both of these questions came from listeners in Japan. So we arrange for them to meet up and go for a run in one of Tokyo's famous jogging spots, and then we gave them a call. Hello. This is money. Hi. This is L Varta. Oh, lovely to me. Where are you? Thank you. I'm now at secretary more in the center of Tokyo, it's a rainy day here. So we've bullied you into coming out into the dark and the rain the crowd science. I really appreciate your wondering about the limits of human, endurance. Right. This is very interesting question to me because I've been trying to push my limits a little bit improving. My best time for Martin race. My current best time is about three hours thirty five minutes and very interested in trying to identify very any way. I could push the limit a little bit much as with training that maybe with mindset, diet Alberta will definitely look into that for you with diet in mind. Can you pass me too? Definitely I thank you. Hello, marnie. Hello. You are also a pretty serious athlete do long distance triathlons. What's that involve usually, it's three point eight kilo meters of swimming. And then you get on a bike and ride for maybe one hundred sixty to one hundred ninety kilometers. And then finally you go to the running part, which is the full marathon, which is forty two point one kilometers. That's a very long way having done it. Once what was it that made you want to do that again because it's fun. In the feeling that you get when you reach the goal. It makes him you wanna do more harder and bitter. And you've asked us about the best diets to help improve your time. What kind of diets have you got in mind? My digestive systems get really tired when I'm using muscles. So my theory is if I could reduce my food intake as minimum as possible, it might improve the fatigue in my digestive system. Well, we are definitely going to try and find some ounces you too. And I leave you guys you're running. Thank you. Rainy Tokyo to an unusually rainy Greece where we've come to follow an ultra marathon in the search for the limits of extreme endurance marathon is twenty six point two miles. This is about six of those run back to back. It's normally done in southern Europeans sunshine, but this time freak hurricane has turned up with the runners so in the wind and the rain it's going to be even more demanding one of those taking part is the Greek American runner dean Kanasas when you leave Athens, it's chaotic because there's a lot of traffic your on city streets. You got to really keep your eyes open in the beginning. And as you progress further and further in the course, it becomes more rural. And you get some sweeping vistas of the ocean. And it's beautiful, and then you come round a corner, and there's an oil refinery. You have hills. You have a mountain you have to climb. You have a lot of adversity along. The way what does it feel like to run so far it's hard to describe? There are moments where you feel very strong, and you feel like you can keep running forever. And a couple instance later, you feel like I got to stop this hurt so badly. I can't make it to the street corner. And then you push through that wall, and you emerge on the other side, and you feel strong again. The popularity of ultramarathons shot up in recent is but the spot on race has an ancient pedigree, the runners fellow in two thousand five hundred year old footsteps of a Greek messenger. Fi deputies. He's famous frizz legendary twenty six mile run from the bay of marathon to Athens. That's where we get the word marathon from but before that fi deputies had already run from Athens all the way to the southern city of spotter in a day and a half to summon the spot and troops to help fight against Persian invaders. And it's that journey of two hundred forty six kilometers that the modern day spa half long create. I'm on that stretch of route five deputies is route with my critiques, the Kathy Kathy two hundred forty six kilometers hundred fifty miles that is Delhi Jaipur. It's Kampala in Uganda to the border of Kenya. It's really long distance. I can't believe people have running that in a day and a half. I can't believe that on their feet for half. And the fastest people here will in less than twenty four hours, and we are not going to try and keep up with them in any way, shape or form. But I think since we're here on the ancient rate, we should do a little bit of taken running. This is why you said bring trainers. Yep. Right. Okay. Let's go. I think kind of hats. But I just put one foot in front of the names. Dr Mark Burnley. I'm an endurance physiologist working from the university of Kent investigate the physiology that underpins how far somebody can run eight hundred meters ten thousand meters are marathon on ultra marathon. And what's going on Wall Street doing those things right? I want answers to that. Then please. I mean, we're looking at the limits of human endurance and particularly long distance running. We'll know that we can't run long distances at our fastest possible sprint pace, how come up on these things. Let us do that what we have in the body is essentially two systems of energy delivery. So we have aerobic metabolism. Which is using molecular oxygen from the atmosphere. We then have anaerobic metabolism, which are energy transfer processes not involving oxygen. Let's say you could spring for a marathon the marathon world record within be seventy minutes rather than just over one hundred and twenty minutes. And the reason the body can't do that is because you cannot supply die energy rapidly enough using the aerobic system. Aerobic metabolism is quite slow. Anaerobic metabolism is extremely fast classic anaerobic events at one hundred meters. Two hundred meters. Four hundred meters anything above that. It's the system that predominates is there a speed limit order the limiting factors. Well in distance running. We like to think of three parameters the first of those is you all maximal oxygen uptake or your veal to max as we sometimes Cooley, which is if you like the size of your engine, and that's determined largely by the size of your heart. Then you've got the lactate threshold, and the lactate threshold is if you live how much of that engine can utilize before there are consequences. The third parameter is you're running economy. So what is your engine's fuel economy? You want the highest to max possible the highest lactate threshold possible. And also to be as economical as possible if you put those three together, you'll run a fast marathon, the marathons we know of Puerto Rico, for example, has amongst the best female video to max, the best female lactate threshold in the best female running. Call me values ever recorded in a human the whole cheese American world record holder. Back in Greece. The spot hatlin runners a getting to the twenty six mile Mark in three or four hours nowhere near the marathon world record of about two hours. But then again, they've got another five marathons to go. There's a Matt that people is they run past. We'll have to run over it clicks, the men and then they're just off. Now the couple of runners nonchalantly passing through if I got this far, and I'm never going to get this far. Because obviously, it's a marathon. No, I'm very happy thing. Never. Garlands of flowers. Champagne guys won't maybe half a Cup of Coca Cola. Endurance limits in terms of ultra insurance. It's very much a case of trying to limit the amount of damage that you do to your body in that particular event when we talk about five and ten thousand meter running. We often talk about you've got to get up to a certain pace you've got to be able to hold that pace in an ultra endurance run. What you're trying to do is complete the task. And I remember there was a time when I trained an ultra distance runner to run a sixty mile event in it was quite an interesting thing because he was a former sprinter, and he ran like a gazelle, you absolutely beautiful rangy running style, unless shed immediately you need to shuffle because you can run sixty miles like that you're gonna break down at thirty. So he actually learned how to run like an ultra distance runner, which is trying to run with minimal leg lift essentially trying to minimize the energy cost of your run. We rooting for dean is he reaches the marathon Mark looking strong. Although he's had a less than perfect start to the race car..
"six kilometers" Discussed on Nature Podcast
"Vulcanologists have been plumbing the debts of sin, Helen's to form the best picture yet of the infamous okay, knows internal while plumbing her just set off a series of controlled explosions around the mountain and trace the shockwaves as they moved through the ground. These seismic waves slowed as they pass through a patch between three and a half and fourteen kilometers below the surface. Now, seismic waves move more slowly through hot material. So that suggests that this is the volcano magma chamber. The slowest movement with between four and six kilometers down suggesting that that's where the most multi-role is a mast that research is hot off the press in the journal geology. Each day Americans consume more opioids than people in any other country and each day of a hundred Americans die from opioid overdose. The increase in deaths from opioids which includes both illegal drugs like heroin and prescription. Painkillers is so large that the American Center for disease control in for Ventian described it as an epidemic. Shami bundle has been finding out about the complex factors involved statistics show that in the US over the past few decades prescriptions, I appearance have increased as have the number of deaths caused by appeal. It's it might seem like a simple link, but understanding and stopping this ongoing crisis in the US is anything simple..
"six kilometers" Discussed on The Ready State
"And what he had done is all those negative thoughts that would flood through his head which he'd been unable to stop whenever someone was about to pass him he'd get all these negative thoughts and he's figured well if they're so if negative selftalk is so bad also save them the other person when someone was about to pass him he'd start yelling out all the all the thoughts in his head saying you're worthless there's no way you could do this gonna make an finish and said it works every time they just drop off the can't believe it so he's he's just covered the negative power of self talk so that's the secret weapon that they don't like to letting it out of his brain and then he can move on you know no and just oh so good that's j star you're so dead the next time we try and oh my god you're so slow you look like you're suffering you suck it's going to be so good about the switchback so i think we've established that athletes obviously do feel pain but i thought it was interesting you reference a couple of studies that show when athletes are studied against non athletes they have a higher pain tolerance so say i'm a recreational athlete with a poor pain tolerance that's obviously going to be a limiting factor for me obviously self talk seems to be away but are there other ways to people can think about increasing their pain tolerance yeah i think there's there's a so there's there's let's say there's the direct and the indirect so the direct is you know to get better at dealing with pain suffer right like exposure right exposure therapy and there's a great study from england but that where they went to all sorts of trouble to design to different training programs that would produce the identical physical effects one of them was a high intensity kind of interval training program the other was a more moderate lingerie shin program so one one involved short belts of extreme discomfort and the other didn't was just sort of moderate and they both they produce the same physical changes of same via to max changes same lactate threshold changes yadda yadda yadda but one group that the intimate group improved the performance far more and they're the individual improvements in performance will related to their they they were also the only group that improved their pain tolerance in the in a totally separate dot like attorney hit pain tests squeezing the the seclusion of the arm so it's like the people who got better at dealing with pain at increase their pain tolerance where the people who suffered more and they're the people who also improve their performance so i think it in a sort of a general sense if you want to get better you have to you have to you have to suffer sometimes and it's like it's is great if you want to get healthy and you want to go out and just do a few jobs a week or whatever the case may be that but i think there's the the the old debate about like as our intervals better long run or long exercise better whatever physiologically i think you know i think a mix is good but i think if you're if you don't have some situations where you're pushing yourself and asking yourself some pretty tough questions you're missing out on an opportunity to expand your your pain tolerance i live in a houseful three women i asked myself that every day okay so we're just gonna take a little side break here and get some insight from our good friend erin cafaro if you don't know her she is a two time olympic gold medalist in rowing and rowing is code for super sober most condensed hateful thing you can do so every time i row an errand does a lot of programming for me but every time i row i think an cafaro when ends of happen if you've ever been on a rowing machine and you poll think to yourself hey one forty five like i am a great i pull the one forty five for one stroke i am really great and then i always think erin pulled a one forty four or six kilometers straight and i think to myself who has an extra leg who you don't need it you just have loans for legs it's not possible she is has really interesting take and relationship with this condensed high level discomfort and i think.
"six kilometers" Discussed on KQED Radio
"The nature of show means the national portrait gallery can avoid tricky issues about michael jackson's family and his relationships but nine years after he died michael jackson's popularity persists vincent dowd with that report the organization for the prohibition of chemical weapons is to be given new powers to say who is responsible for attacks involving nerve agents the british proposal was overwhelmingly backed in a vote on wednesday of the opcw's headquarters at the hague but russia and its allies iran and syria had argued the measure would undermine the organizations work james landale reports chemical weapons used to be tabu but in recent years they've been used many times in syria the international watchdog the organization for the prohibition of chemical weapons can investigate these incidents and establish whether nerve agents have been used but the w as it's known can't say who was responsible that frustration the government after the salisbury nerve agent attack so the uk began a campaign to toughen up the rules so that the opcw could attribute blame initially in syria and potentially elsewhere in the world that required a huge diplomatic efforts in the face of strong russian opposition but after months of lobbying eighty two nations voted in favor of britain's proposals at a special meeting of the ws headquarters in the hague only twenty four voted against the foreign secretary boss johnson's said the changes would deter the use of chemical weapons in the future and promised the uk would continue to work with the international community to ensure that countries could not use them with impunity we've seen a recent spate of chemical weapons attacks in syria in salisbury elsewhere the tabu against the use of these weapons is breaking down and the opcw has a power just to say the chemical weapons have been used but also they can point the finger at whoever did it that's very important if we're going to deter the use of chemical weapons in the future the watchdog will be able to attribute blame not just in future incidents but say some that took place in the past this means the w could investigate who was responsible for the attack on douma near damascus in april which prompted western airstrikes if it concludes that chemical weapons were used the vote is a setback for russia which had sought to protect it syrian allies from accusations of chemical weapons use the russian industry minister yogi kalamanov questioned the ws future describing it as a sinking ship but the vote also represents a significant achievement for uk diplomacy amid some uncertainty about its global engagement it also marks red victory for those countries which believed that international rules and norms still matter james landale nail has some other stories from our news desk firefighters in the uk have requested military support to deal with a large wildfire burning near the northern city of manchester the blaze covers six kilometers of countryside and as force up to one hundred homes to be steve mahoney is from the greater manchester fire service.
"six kilometers" Discussed on Coaching For Geeks
"I find and it may even be something that people who live in the same city don't catch in their partners okay so once you she finally moved here did she move straight in with you yeah so you went from living hold on a second wait for it let me play by phone you went from living five thousand nine hundred and forty six kilometers away to the ving within twenty meter radius exactly well and i was living in a small single studio rain the fact that she moved in after an i had some bad habits of sleeping late and she's got the complete opposite of sleeping really early in waking up early so that was a struggle for us for some time but once i moved to a one bedroom apartment that problem got solved obviously there will be some challenges when you guys move especially people enjoy the long distance relationship like i did i was doing my own thing and she was doing her own thing and then when we come together you might take over our spaces and that might be you know not so easy to cope but with time you guys find ways also like how you did with the long distance right so i think it's like any other relationship you know you can be really good in the same city and dating been dating for many years and the moment you move and things don't work out and then they decide to break up they don't put in the effort but because we put so much effort into this will like this is silly while we fighting over this right it becomes very small compared to other things i think one of the things that people make mistake here is just give up to easy and when they do that well you can find any reasons to break up over our she's boring she's thirty or she's just she's just this and that and whatever and you know like fine if you wanna find small stupid excuse to break up that's your call but me i can afford that shit i've been doing this for three years and a half i want this thing to word we so we put in both equal amount of efforts she moved on our country for me.
"six kilometers" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast
"Victims he said since then since two thousand six when these two indian fishermen unfortunately hit the shore of north carolina and got got as a result there has been no contact between the sentinel lease and the rest of the world because almost immediately after india established a three mile exclusion zone around the island you can't go is the point nobody goes nobody screws with these people nobody's allowed to go if you accidentally go they will probably kill you and h u n each possibly each you i don't i can't confirm the cannibalistic nature but there are stories that make people think that seems to be the case this population being secluded as they are faces the potential threats of infectious diseases to which they have no immunity as well as obviously violence from intruders which has become an issue again and again throughout the history of the island and like i mentioned the indian government has declared the entire island and its surrounding waters extending three nada miles which is five point six kilometers from the island to be an exclusion zone it two thousand eleven census i found this to be very funny this is from the wikipedia page edit at the two thousand eleven census the india surveyors counted fifteen natives on the shore of the island so i guess somebody was like well fuck we have to do a census so they like flew by helicopter or some shit and just like counted how many people fifteen bathing.
"six kilometers" Discussed on Science Friday
"Wow it sounds to me either like a heartbeat or a motorboat underwater does yes i what we did to generate this audio track was using this geophones which measures the vibration through the ground basically generates is that could save as kind of audio track but what i had to do this by russian so that we could hear it is to increase the frequency so the the actual pitch is that she a lot lowest to click really low base that you can feel rather than he to imply this recording swell its modified from its original form but you can imagine it's the same techniques you would use to record sale voices right now was one single elephant we were listening through that was one elephants will can passed which was recorded in the field in kenya from signals can travel three or even six kilometer that up to five miles away from the elephant itself is this is this something a human could feel just standing there and say humans do you have a sense of vibration when not very good at using it they so it's a lot better to use these types of geophones then to us census at self but it doesn't mean that humans can be taught to use these types of rations in terms of the long distance scale that you're talking about that what we were able to do with these recordings is basically got an idea for how much force the nfl with generating i'm we put these into then computer models so that quote kind of six kilometers was easing computer models under favorable conditions so by that i mean kind of low noise and on a sunday terrain these high force behaviors such as walking around could be be able to detect ambient to discriminate up to that kind of range tiny something i found really interesting and surprising vocalisations like that you know.
"six kilometers" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Now you found that these signals can travel three or even six kilometer those set up to five miles away from the elephant itself is this is this something a human could feel just standing there say humans do you have a sense of vibration i would not very good at using it so it's a lot better to use these types of geophones then to use our senses itself but it doesn't mean that humans can be taught to use these types of vibrations in terms of the long distance scale that you're talking about that what we were able to do with these recordings is basically get an idea for how much force the elephant was generating and we put these into then computer models so that's quite kind of six kilometers was using computer models so under favorable conditions so by that i mean kind of low noise and on a sunday terrain these high force behaviors such as walking around could be able to detect and be able to discriminate up to that kind of range tiny something i found really interesting and surprising vocalisations like that you know really loud male elephant roy we always hear they could travel further than the massive animals walking do a why why is that so this is something that is not entirely explained but i guess the main answer is that these very low frequency rumbles coupled really well to the ground and and additionally the the frequency range just propagates quite well into far distances through through the substrate that we're looking at i would say in general this is not entirely surprising any any sort of vibration that happens in in any body such as such as a large mammal could in principle couple to the ground and therefore different transmit energy it's just something that we ended up disentangling yes.
"six kilometers" Discussed on Quirks and Quarks
"You also look at their walking behavior what kind of behaviors can use can you detect just walking or is it only when they run so when we close range to them we picked up all the vibration so they could use when they're walking around normally we didn't get any recordings of elephants in full run this is a relatively rare behavior temps that they only really run when they're under distress but of course the faster they go the more force they will generate so we predict that the recording that we're proposing recruiting these groundbased vibrations is going to be best suited for picking up fast running such as the pennant running we'll tell me about your setup how did you go about monitoring the elephants sounds through the ground so we use a type of microphones that measures ground fibro is cool to jia phone on it's basically a sensor on a spike that you put into the ground and this is the same type of quit ment that's used to monitor us quakes for example through the ground worthies vibrations traveling so what we were able to do is using recordings we were able then to generate on idea of what the elephant is like as a source of abrasion so using that information we were able to generate computer models to estimate how far these vibrations might go under different physical conditions so we concentrated on if the terrain is varying such as whether it's a rock or a sunday cephas that iran unto different types of noise how far these are going to be able to travel away from the front and we predict that this is kind of in the coloma to range so up to about six kilometers under favorable conditions the vibrations that producing should be detectable i'm be able to discriminate between different behaviors as well six kilometers that's pretty far how how close did you have to get to the elephants to detect so we were doing this close.
"six kilometers" Discussed on Main Engine Cut Off
"It was so that's cool just trying to think anything else we've got going in long term you know we've been trying to develop this concept for micro dipose but that's kind of relies on the same technology we have to develop for bulldogs so bulldogs converse priority you know but you take bulldog take cry coupler and some of these other some of the lessons learned from what's being done on outpost better neca do pretty good micro depot for refueling small sat launch vehicle for stages so enabling the you know you look at all the small dedicates out launchers so you know rock lodge virgin firefly astra generation orbited cetera almost all of them are using lox kerosene almost all of them have second stages that have crazy mounts delta v capability on them like six kilometers per second with with their full payload 'cause they're doing most of the celery door of it and most of them can barely make it to make it to leo but you know the can't really make it much further than that without you know the payload dropping off really far or without having a skill up quite a bit you know quite a bit more than any than wanna deal with so what we're trying to do saying instead of scaling up to service markets further out reveal the upper stage you know so you have a micro depot co orbiting i s same plane anelle toot as i assess but a little bit you know behind the track.
"six kilometers" Discussed on Science in Action
"Seventeen was much shallower the patch of full that slit was between about six kilometers deep and about three kilometres which encompasses the the four kilometer depth the which the injection took place that suggestion isn't that the water pumping down what's actually directly driving these big earthquakes i presume no the full must have already been very close to the condition to slip so there were stresses they're already ready but the the point is whatever cools the earthquake at that time was a consequence of some very soon change in the state of stress and what it can do that in some way the water might do that by a mechanism such as if water were to get into the fault it might react chemically with the rox that we can the fault by dissolving some of the minerals and that might lead to the full being readily able to slip as opposed that support mechanism which might account for time delay because of the time takes for chemical reactions to take place but alternative mechanism is the fluid pressure might directly alter the state of stress sort of leave the full type in in flight that's right but if that was happen you'd expect to an earthquake straight away and not after two or three month time delay so you think this mystery will be cleared up i'm sure it's the definitive answer will will arise it'll probably take another year with estimates an international panel is working on that answer right now meanwhile geothermal operations have been suspended to avoid any additional seismic hazard rub westwood study appeared today in the journal science the geothermal facility was intended to be a low carbon source of energy an offset to global warming and there's been a lot of discussion over the is whether some plants could also offset the effect of rising co two more co two more chance l capture it through photosynthesis and the faster.
"six kilometers" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class
"The fatah goes the factory was born on january seven 1943 her mother fujiko at her father sergei sagako owned a barber shop see also had an older brother named masahiro they lived in her roche ima in a threestory wooden mortar him one point six kilometers from the hypocenter of the atomic bomb blast sonacos father was drafted during the war and her mother kept the business going while he was away on the morning of august six 1945 sonacos two and her brother was four fujiko sasaki was at home with both of them along with one of their grandmothers when the atomic bomb exploded over hiroshima at about feet sixteen a m it blew the roof off the sasaki family home most of their neighbors were killed fujiko sasaki was not injured but masahiro had a head injury and the force of the blast had thrown sotico from where she was sitting in a box for a moment family thought that she had been lost her grandmother's arm was injured as well fujiko bandaged everyone up and as a fire spread throughout their neighborhood took all of them toward the nearby river they were rescued by a neighbor who loaded about ten people into his boat and took them to the middle of the river and they waited there until the flames subsided unaware that they were being exposed to massive amounts of radiation their weight with horrify this boat wasn't big enough to hold so many people and say where they were afraid that it would sink or capsize an oily black precipitation started to fall and this black rain with a mix of radioactive fallout particles and particles from smoke that was blanketing the remains of the burning city they could also hear people all along the banks of the river he were unable to escape the fire to either burned to death or drowned trying to get far enough into the water after the flame subsided and they were able to get back to shore what they found.
"six kilometers" Discussed on Residual Income Podcast
"You are listening to the residual income podcast brought to you by amazon secrets dot net the only place we could actually learn how to build your own sevenfigure business online passive i'm carrie lots and our good friend mike cazzola is back with us mike are you busy packing now you're you're off to china soon will yeah nowadays i pretty much of a a china bag ready to go because yeah it doesn't really change too much i know will close i need i know all the supplies i need and i couldn't be more excited because the training and china's going to start on the twenty six so every trip you know just keeps getting better and better and it's always just so fun to see you know the hottest products that you find using the amazon product finder and then physically finding those products why were at you know the epicenter of chinese trading which is about six kilometers long so you're talking over three miles of of square footage and you know it's just it's so exciting every single trip because every single time there's products that i didn't even consider there's products that i target before i leave and by the time i get there you know sometimes it changes sometimes i might lock down two or three of the products that i had researched ahead of time but every single time it just keeps getting better and better the more and more i've been going to china and the more and more i've had such a amazing students come with me to china.
"six kilometers" Discussed on Thinking Sideways Podcast
"Where was the serious on copyright on mccarthy and i said straw such shadow somebody else there later on of course he decided he had seen anything could remember anything and estafanos occur destablise ocibu salvatori francesca there which of course he retracted so the police it it seemed to than they were four accomplices their are moving actually decides to follow there were the vinci brothers and and pirro and in the shadow they were sure about that person there there i focus while a shadow eventually is farcical as we were concerned did turn out to be to follows brother giovanni milet but they focused on frencesco first because he was the one that had the big criminal record and they were able to place in real energy seventy four killings of because he was in the area apparently taken care some business was disfavor nephew antonio vici an and during the most recent killings frencesco was actually vis the tonio at his home which is only about six kilometers from the murder scene and so that look suspiciously police and of course i can say he was criminal like a career criminal and remember i said it a carbon found on june twenty i yeah yeah in the woods ask him police ever the task of police while they finally ran to plates and turned out to carb launded none other than frencesco yeah and that was the same day the false reports were printed papers saying the paolo had live long enough to give a statement to the police train yeah so did that he's spook francesco i certainly the police were kind of like you know intrigued by this.