American rapper and songwriter from California
In this episode of ADJUSTED MINDS, JaMorrow looks into the Occult ritual of 2pac and Madonna's relationship. Also, in November of 2022, the White House came up with a 5-year plan to block out the sun to combat climate change. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/adjustedminds/message
In this episode of ADJUSTED MINDS, JaMorrow looks into the Occult ritual of 2pac and Madonna's relationship. Also, in November of 2022, the White House came up with a 5-year plan to block out the sun to combat climate change. #realtalk #talkradio #newsradio --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/invalidtruth/message
In this episode of ADJUSTED MINDS, JaMorrow looks into the Occult ritual of 2pac and Madonna's relationship. Also, in November of 2022, the White House came up with a 5-year plan to block out the sun to combat climate change. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/1290atw/message
How do Oregon & Oregon State's schedules shake out? Who's got the toughest in the conference? A Florida commit is asking out of his letter of intent due to a $13 million NIL deal falling through. BetMGM Tonight host Ryan Horvat makes his weekly visit. And for the Worst Day on the Web... the Forrest Gump of bad investments.
Today special guest TNYG joins the show! We get into his origins, his musical style, his trials & tribulations that caused him to change his whole way of thinking. This young man has quite the message of inspiration. Let's get to know TNYG!We also break down the Golden Globe awards & how some of this year's winners came with such words of inspiration that we couldn't help but shed a tear. Lots of deserving winners & one in particular with a message or perseverance that you'll want to hear about!Dr. Dre is working on a deal that will get him an extra 200 million for his troubles, this has to do with N.W.A and more! Dre has been behind some of the most iconic rap superstars like 2Pac, Snoop Dogg, 50 Cent & Eminem just to name a few! Speaking on 50 Cent, he has plans on bringing 8 Mile back to life! Plus Miley Cyrus just dropped a new song, "Flowers" that has everyone talking...even Joey is feeling this song...we're about to spill the tea on all of that! And of course we can't have a musical guest on the show without a live performance! We finish the show with an awesome performance from TNYG! Social Media Handles:Tik Tok: @joeybravo208 @aaliyahmarie208Instagram: @joeybravo208 @aaliyahmarie208 @sippinteawithjoeyandmarieFacebook: @joeybravo208 @aaliyahmarie208 @sippinteawithjoeyandmarieYoutube: https://www.youtube.com/@sippinteawithjoeymarie5867@LatinoPods @LatinaPodcasters
This Episode Talks about the cultural impact and life of 2Pac Shakur --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
The Black Liberation Army was a far-left black nationalist organization formed by former Black Panther Party and Republic of New Afrika members. They were active from 1970-1981 during which they committed several crimes. The most notable being the robbery of a Brinks truck in 1981 that killed a guard and two police officers. Their most famous member, Assata Shakur, is Tupac's god-mother and Black Lives Matter co-founder Alicia Garza's main influence for starting the group. Assata is currently living in Cuba under political asylum, and is on the FBI's top ten most wanted terrorist list--the first woman to ever be included on the list.Any questions or comments email us at email@example.com or find us on Twitter @OGMMPodcast
The early 90's were filled with a feud fueled by the media and Tipper Gore, rap would never be the same after Notorious B.I.G and Tupac were killed. This week we covered the feud by listening to Ready to Die by Notorious B.I.G., Me Against The World by 2Pac, No Way Out by Puff Daddy and Family, and Da Game Is To Be Sold, Not To Be Told by Snoop Dogg. Let us know what you think, don't forget to subscribe, follow, and comment. Title music and artwork by Rob Fortune General sense of direction by Jack Falcon Superior thoughts by Jeff Engineered and Produced by JoMo --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
It's time to give it up for the one and only, Tupac Shakur! On Episode 39 of the Hella Years Podcast, we remember Pac's masterpiece, Me Against the World, and we share our stories, memories, and feelings about 2pac. Mainetain and Domino drop another fire track, and we even have our HY family, C-Dog, tap in live from Alabama! The episode was a blast, we hope you enjoy it. All love. #hellayearspodcast #2pac #tupac #meagainsttheworld #hiphop #wellness #podcast --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/hellayears/message
Our Palooza 2023 New Year Festivities continues with 2Pac, Pink, John Legend, Doja Cat & SZA, Prince, Maxwell, Sergio Mendez & Sugar Jones, Bruno Mars, Cimafunk & Ceelo Green, Ozomatli, Backstreet Boys, Lady Gaga, Pitbull & TJR and Janet Jackson
As the sun sets on another year I share my latest R&B Club Mix for this New Year's Eve. For all of you, here's to a new year, bring it on 2023! Enjoy the beats! Hans ;) Featuring: Craig David, The Braids, 2Pac, Blackstreet, Silk, Adina Howard, The Weeknd, Snoop Dogg Feat. Pharrell Williams, A Tribe Called Quest, Monica, Brownstone, Mary Mary, Toni Braxton, Zhané, LL Cool J, Jade, Calvin Harris Feat. Pharrell Williams, Katy Perry & Big Sean, C+C Music Factory, Bruno Mars, Jennifer Lopez, SZA & Justin Timberlake, Mantronix, Jason Derülo, De La Soul, Michael Jackson & Justin Timberlake, Pebbles, Naughty Boy Feat. Sam Smith, Drake Feat. Rihanna, The Pussycat Dolls, Luther Vandross & Janet Jackson, George Michael.
Jah bless and welcome to The Reel Hip Hop Show Ie 909/951 binary invasion Source Chi:megatron https://youtu.be/PcXoPGT6j58 Big Foot:u hear them ak's Lady Stunn:shut up Explizit ft 1Way:riverside county line https://youtu.be/1meUOOOs1AE Al-Fila:keep it crakin Diamonique/Kid Frost/Scoop Davil:still 4 the raza BG Official/Explizit/Taylor Red:westside dip2 China Blaze:i'm not sorry Audio Two:i dont care Diamonique:mexicana Black Moon:who got the props Down ft Diamonique:definition of an ese Koolade ft Rah Digga/Sean Price&Tony Touch:say nothing Mike Swagger/Jay Thuggy/Chase/T Smurf/Enemigo/Lil 1Way/Lotto/BG Off:kriminal cypher King JU:us against the world Richie Rich ft 2Pac:niggaz done change Homeless Nation:cali livin Rockness Monsta/Steel/Ruste Juxx:shark tank Lady Half/Big Chase&BG Oficial:A Line Hollywood Storm/Pop Balla/Mo Money Bagz Explizit ft Chase:edge of the mont Lil Mama:ride or die BG/DUB/1WAY/Lady Stunn/T-Paper:murda on my mind Aisha Sekhmet:1776 get a musket Seenic the blaqstarr:what i got https://youtu.be/5dwxNDl2ZzQ Gangalee:man cant curse Tye Phoenix ft Ruste Juxx:stand on it Shelly Thunder:salvation story Lil Reece:operation tampa bay
Ivan Beslic lebt Hip Hop. In seiner Jugend in den 90'ern hat er die erste große Welle der Hip Hop Golden Era in Deutschland voll miterlebt. Seine Freizeit spielte sich auf Basketball-Courts zusammen mit seiner Crew ab, immer begleitet von 2Pac, Biggie und Co. – also Hip Hop Lifestyle pur. Seinen Gastro-Job konnte er an den Nagel hängen, stattdessen malt er Bilder, die an den Wänden der größten internationalen Rap-Stars hängen. In der heutigen Folge holt er einige persönliche, crazy Hip Hop-Storys raus, die durch seine Kunst entstanden sind. Außerdem erfahrt ihr, wie es dazu kam, dass er mit der Family von Big Pun in der Bronx Pfannkuchen essen war, warum er mit der deutschen Rap-Szene nicht so stark connected ist und in welchen Situationen Hip Hop ihm Sicherheit gibt. Hört rein!
My boys are really into rap music and my second son Kolby has a legitimate passion to become a rapper. He's 11. Kolby is writing, composing, and performing his own material now and wants to get better. We've began studying other successful artists in the Christian rap genre to learn what they did to reach the pinnacles they've reached. These rappers include Lecrae, NF, Andy Mineo, KB, TobyMac, and others! Personally, I'm a big fan of Lecrae. Recently, my oldest son was playing a Lecrae song while we were working in the basement together. It's called "Take Me As I Am". As soon as Lecrae starts rapping in that song, I immediately heard 2Pac. It was like 2Pac really came back, converted to Christianity, and dropped this SICK song! And yes, I like rap too. I have gone through so many seasons of music including infatuations with the Beatles, heavy metal, and rap. I've listened to everything. I was a big fan of 2Pac in college and used to play in my frat room. Yup, you just learned that I was also in a college fraternity. It was all before I personally accepted Jesus as my Lord and Savior. I have no regrets and made so many friends during this time in my life. Let's go back to the basement. I stared at the bluetooth speaker totally mesmerized as a podcast idea and teachable moment was forming in my brain. If you ever wondered, this is how it usually happens. I told Kenny. "This is Lecrae. You've probably never heard of Tupac Shakur (and he had not). This Lecrae song sounds exactly like 2Pac. I knew it within moments of the song. 2Pac's rap music was so unique in his style and delivery that I'd know it anywhere, any time because I was a fan of his music. I know 2Pac's unique signature. The best rappers and musicians ALL have a unique signature that separates them from the mainstream and makes them memorable." Kenny thought about that and got it. He rattled off 4 other musicians including some rappers that he would know within moments too because of their unique style and sound. Another Christian rapper that has blown up recently is NF. At first, you would think it was Eminem. Their sound is so similar, yet NF has gone beyond the similarities to create his own sound and signature. Lecrae has as well. I was already doing research on rappers for Kolby, so I found some articles on NF and Lecrae. It was no surprise to me that NF was heavily influenced artisticly by Eminem and Lecrae by 2Pac. In fact, listen to this excerpt in a May 6, 2016 interview with Revolt.TV. "For an artist who often gets pigeon-held in a box as a “Christian” rapper, Lecrae lays it all out in his new memoir discussing everything from domestic abuse, feeing lost in life, an abortion and Tupac's influence serving as sort of a surrogate father figure in his life. Lecrae states in “Unashamed” that “without any constant male role models, hip-hop artists became my heroes” and “Tupac became my second parent.”Read the rest of this article at the Smart Cleaning School website
The incredible Malcolm Greenidge is best known in the music world as E.D.I. Mean, aka EDIDON, the Hip Hop artist, and entrepreneur famous for being an original member of the Outlawz with the legendary Tupac Shakur. He worked on the 2016 Tupac biopic All Eyez On Me as an Executive Consultant and Music Supervisor.Raised in New York, Greenidge became friends with Tupac Shakur's cousin Katari “Kastro” Cox at High School, and along with Tupac's godbrother Yafeu “Kadafi” Fula formed a rap trio under the names Thoro Headz and Young Thugs, with Greenidge initially rapping under the name Big Malcom.By this time Tupac had become a huge rap star and he let the trio guest appear on his 1993 single Holla If Ya Hear Me. The following year Mutah “Napoleon” Beale joined the trio and they renamed themselves Dramacydal, going on to guest appear on Tupac's next record, his 1995 album Me Against the World. After Tupac's release from prison they all banded together to form the group Outlaw Immortalz, later changed to Outlawz, and it was here that Greenidge became known as E.D.I. Mean.After Tupac was killed in a drive-by shooting in 1996, E.D.I. Mean and the rest of the Outlawz moved back to the East Coast.Then following Kadafi's murder, the group returned to California and signed a deal with Death Row Records. The Outlawz released their debut album, Still I Rise, in 1999. Their second and third albums, 2000's Ride Wit Us Or Collide Wit Us, and 2001's Novakane, were released on their own label Outlawz Records. E.D.I. Mean continued to record and produce and collaborate with fellow Hip Hop artists, and also pursued his solo career, releasing his debut album, The Stash Spot, in 2010. His latest solo album, O.G. Part 2: Classics in Session, came out in 2020, and the single One Nation (featuring Xzibit), was released in 2021.E.D.I. Mean regularly connects with his legions of followers and fans through Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook, posting pictures and videos about his life around music. He is also available for that personalised shout-out via the Cameo platform, and has a dedicated YouTube channel, E.D.I Mean.
Drake is too talented of a lyricist for any double meaning in his songs to be an accident, according to DJ Akademiks, adding that he's almost on JAY-Z‘s level because of this. We're discussing this tonight and reacting to all the new music releases this week. 0:00 - Start 6:38 - Chris Paul & Kim Kardashian 17:39 - DJ Akademiks Says Drake Is Equal To Jay-Z 28:03 - Benzino Says Lil Baby Is This Generation's 2Pac 37:21 - Chuck D Wants Twitter To Ban The N-Word 49:07 - Joe Clair's "New Music For Old N****s" EP 55:32 - Spliff Star's New Song "Live Life" 1:02:27 - Babyface Ray's "MOB" Album 1:05:02 - LE$ Drops New Album "Motion" 1:13:44 - AZ's New Single "Respect Mines" 1:20:53 - A Boogie Wit Da Hoodie "Me Vs. Myself" 1:26:50 - Vinnie Paz Unleashes 7th Studio Album 1:35:48 - Metro Boomin's "Heroes & Villains" Album 1:45:00 - Final Thoughts --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/frshoutshow/message
SZA "SOS" Review, Was SZA long anticipated Debut album worth the wait? DID SZA drop RNB album of the year? Top 10 Greatest Mixtapes of All Time, Will Lil Wayne, Wiz Khalifa, or Meek Mill come out on top with the best mixtape ever? The Rapper with the Best Acting Skills, 2pac, Will Smith, or LL Cool J? NFL and NBA Discussion. 49ers have a new started Quarterback? Browns Coach under fire? Is James Harden on the decline? Are Pelicans legit contenders?Facebook: Phillip RobertsInstagram: @philroberts12, @thefillwithphil, @corporatelike Twitter: @Corporate_Like, @TheFillWithPhilSnapChat: corporatelikeTikTok: @thefillwithphilTumblr: corporatelikeWebsite: Corporatelike.com
AFTER kick-starting her wildly successful career with a viral video that asserted her as hip-hop's “icy girl”, rapper Saweetie has been hard at work on her debut studio album. Unfortunately, a high-profile lover's quarrel and some questionable sales-numbers have recently thrown a wrench into all of her best laid plans. But long before all that would come to fruition, Saweetie was born Diamonte Valentin Harper on July 2nd, 1993 in the city of Hayward, California. Largely raised in the Bay Area, Saweetie earned her eventual stage name from her grandmother, who used the loving term of endearment as a nickname. And even though she had herself a couple of industry contacts thanks to her mom's former reputation as a model who popped-up in a few iconic hip-hop videos back in the day -- including DMX's “What These B*tches Want” and Nelly's “Ride wit Me” -- Saweetie says that it was always her intent to make it on her own merit. Saweetie grew up listening to the classic rap-stylings of artists like 2Pac, Biggie, and Lil Kim – which meant that by the time she was thirteen, she was already writing her own lyrics in a journal that she kept in her room. Shortly thereafter she'd perform for one of the first times ever at a high-school talent show taking place during Black History Month. But knowing that she needed a back-up plan just in case – Saweetie also made sure to place an emphasis on completing her education. After graduating from Monterey Trail High School in Sacramento County, she began her post-secondary education at San Diego State before eventually transferring to the University of Southern California.
Straight from Reno, Nevada, Duse Beatz creates stunning hip-hop pieces that have millions of listeners worldwide. Showcasing a driven and charismatic personality through a truly unique approach, Duse Beatz works magic, fusing Ratchet West Coast with R&B beats, resulting in raw textures, bold and direct patterns, and all-round powerful music.Duse Beatz started rapping back in 2006, debuting officially in 2014 as a hip-hop producer and DJ. His first project For The West Vol. 1 came out the next year with a co-produced track with DJ Mustard and songs with Drakeo the Ruler, jay305 , La Duce, The Blasian Twins, Yung Maja, Es Gudda, and others. Since then, the artist has collaborated with a myriad of talented artists, dropping seven brilliant albums that display Duse Beatz' musical genius: For The West Vol. 2 (2018), Duse And The Stinc Team (2019), Hunitz On Site (2019), Concrete Jungle (2019), Making Bangers Vol. 1, Vol. 2, and Vol. 3, and his latest Westside Connected Vol. 1 with nine tracks featuring Fenix Flexin, Drakeo The Ruler, Ralfy The Plug, Bravo The Bagchaser, and many others. Inspired by the likes of 2Pac, Snoop Dogg, Dr. Dre and Bay area artists like E-40, Yukmouth, Richie Rich, and Seagram, Duse puts heart and soul into his beats, letting his music speak for himself. Stay tuned and follow Duse Beatz on Twitter, Instagram, and Facebook for more! Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
P. Frank Williams talks about his illustrious career as a journalist and his milestones as a producer for The Source Awards, Unsung, Hip Hop Homicides with 50 Cent and more! ----- NO JUMPER PATREON http://www.patreon.com/nojumper CHECK OUT OUR NEW SPOTIFY PLAYLIST https://open.spotify.com/playlist/5te... FOLLOW US ON SNAPCHAT FOR THE LATEST NEWS & UPDATES https://www.snapchat.com/discover/No_... CHECK OUT OUR ONLINE STORE!!! http://www.nojumper.com/ SUBSCRIBE for new interviews (and more) weekly: http://bit.ly/nastymondayz Follow us on SPOTIFY: https://open.spotify.com/show/4ENxb4B... iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/n... Follow us on Social Media: https://www.snapchat.com/discover/No_... http://www.twitter.com/nojumper http://www.instagram.com/nojumper https://www.facebook.com/NOJUMPEROFFI... http://www.reddit.com/r/nojumper JOIN THE DISCORD: https://discord.gg/Q3XPfBm Follow Adam22: https://www.tiktok.com/@adam22 http://www.twitter.com/adam22 http://www.instagram.com/adam22 adam22hoe on Snapchat Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Ivan Law Law is best known for his book The Hollyhood Cover Up, which explores his ideas on the murders and controversies circling popular artists such as Eazy E, Tupac, and Bigge. Ivan dug up Suge Knight on Jimmy Kimmel talking about Eazy E, we compare the bullet holes in Tupacs car and Biggies truck. Extremely accurate in both, especially Tupac for someone leaving the Mike Tyson fight at midnight... We compare. Ivan is a pastor and a musician based in the United States. He currently works at one of the oldest churches in Los Angeles – Travelers Rest Missionary Baptist Church. Stay In Touch With Ivan Law: Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/@monsterbeats Blog Including Suge Knight On Jimmy Kimmel Talking About Eazy E: https://robocopsong.blogspot.com/2016/01/dr-dre-luckiest-man-in-world-or-killer.html Website: https://monstersbeatsofficial.com/ https://sway.office.com/mdLqvWHpj98Ohhoo?ref=Link https://sway.office.com/qRiu0EOQpAv8WGql?ref=Link https://sway.office.com/Yz48ZJFg0pZSh3UL?ref=Link (Hip Hop Homicides) of Holly Hood : Who Killed Tupac Amaru Shakur and Christopher Biggie Smalls Wallace - Kindle edition by Law, Ivan , Law, Ivan. Professional & Technical Kindle eBooks @ Amazon.com. https://www.reddit.com/r/monsterbeatspress/ Pre-order https://www.barnesandnoble.com/w/holly-hood-who-killed-tupac-amaru-shakur-and-christopher-biggie-smalls-wallace-ivan-law/1141304364?ean=2940161120651 ➔Please check out our Sponsors ➔Aura: See if any of your passwords have been compromised. Try 14 days for free: https://aura.com/MSCS Thank you to Aura ➔Horome levels falling? Use MSCSMEDIA to get 25% off home test: https://trylgc.com/MSCSMEDIA ➔Fiji: https://Fijiwater.com/mscs $5 off free shipping Unleash ➔Monster Energy: https://www.monsterenergy.com/us/mscs
And do not forget to follow or subscribe to The Arash Markazi Show on Spotify, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, TuneIn, & I Heart Radio. Also check out his daily columns on themorningcolumn.com and The Sporting Tribune. Music Credit: Alright by Kendrick Lamar Humble by Kendrick Lamar I Get Around by 2Pac To Live and Die in L.A. by 2Pac
The 16:9 PODCAST IS SPONSORED BY SCREENFEED – DIGITAL SIGNAGE CONTENT I'm not sure why seeing all the product references lately to holograms makes me a little crazy, apart from the simple fact that none of them really meet the definition. It's not like that's the one term marketers abuse. We've seen bezel-less displays that had bezels. MicroLED displays that aren't actually microLED. And on and on. I don't entirely know what really does meet the definition, so I thought I'd ask an expert. Daniel Smalley is an associate professor of electrical engineering at Brigham Young University in Utah, and a genuine expert in the field. He's working, his CV says, to make the 3D displays of science fiction a reality, using "waveguide-based modulators and optical tractor beam technologies." The short summary is that we're not there yet, and in this conversation, we get into why that is - with the biggest reason being bandwidth and the immense computing power needed to genuinely make the holograms of Star Wars and Star Trek actually happen, and work. We also get into a discussion of the various products already on the market that have co-opted the hologram term, and also talk about the real world, practical applications for holograms. Daniel went to MIT and has his masters and a Ph.D, so he's approximately a billion times smarter than me. This talk gets technical in spots, but I tried valiantly to keep up! Subscribe to this podcast: iTunes * Google Play * RSS TRANSCRIPT Daniel, thank you for joining me. Can you explain your role at BYU and your interest in holograms? Daniel Smalley: Certainly, I'm an Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering here at Brigham University. My research primarily has to do with advanced 3D displays, including holographic displays and volumetric displays. Okay, and when you say you're doing research, what does that mean? Daniel Smalley: So it is our group's manifest destiny, as we see it, to recreate the displays of science fiction, specifically the Princess Leia projector from Star Wars and the Holodeck from Star Trek, and so research in my mind is the steps we take to get from where we are to those places And where are we in those steps? Daniel Smalley: On the holography end, as we'll talk about, I'm sure, the primary challenge now is that we can make little teeny tiny holographic video displays, but the bandwidth issues, the sheer computational power required to make big displays remain an obstacle. Some estimates have suggested that we will colonize Mars before we have the capacity to easily feed a big holographic display with all the pixels it's hungry for and on the other side, on the Princess Leia projector side, we're in a similar space, but with more hope. That is to say that we can make little teeny tiny Princess Leia projections, but I think we're not far away from getting moderate and maybe even large-size volumetric images in the near future. So let's do a level set here. How do you define holograms and holographic visuals? Daniel Smalley: Yeah, that's an excellent question. So there have been meetings of the minds where we've discussed and debated what these things mean, and I think the best way to think about the different display families is that there are three of them. So a trifecta of holographic display. The first is a “ray” family of displays, the second is a “wave” family of displays, and the third is a “point” family of displays. Now the ray displays are the displays we're already familiar with. These are lenticular displays, stuff that you might see at Best Buy or in a magazine. These crisscross rays of light and space form an image point that we perceive, what we would call a real image point. A holographic display is a step up from that. Instead of taking rays and intersecting them in the air, what it will do is it'll take its whole surface, so you'll be gazing at a screen and this whole surface is focusing light, it's curving away in front of a light, in order to focus at a point, and your eye perceives that focal. As a display point. Now the magic of holography is you can take that surface that's shaping light and you can superimpose many such surfaces, one on top of the other, and focus on multiple points and in this way, build up an image in the air, and these images can be optically indistinguishable from real objects. So if you've seen a really good hologram in a museum, you may be tempted to pick it up and look behind the glass to see if there is a real object behind it. Even a seasoned holographer will occasionally mistake a hologram for a real object. Now it comes with the price of the fact that there is a glass, that you have to be looking through a screen of some type. But the reason for this is that wave shaping is being performed by a pattern of lines, a diffraction pattern, where there are three ways of bending: light, reflection, refraction, and diffraction. And in a hologram, diffraction is the active ingredient in creating this wave shape. So you have to be staring into those lines. You gotta be staring into that pattern if you hope to see something, Now that said, imagery can be very deep. Looking into that hologram, that window, you can see imagery that comes out and tickles your nose or goes way back to infinity, back to the horizon. But you've always gotta be watching it like you watch a television set, even if what you'd prefer to do is watch it like a water fountain, right? Where the aperture is flat and then there's content shooting up out. Then you can walk all around it and see it from every direction. Now, that type of display exists, but it's not a hologram. It's called a point display or a volumetric display, and unlike ray displays and wave displays that require screens, a point display can be screenless. In fact, maybe the best way to think about it is you take its screen and you grind it up into little pieces and you scatter them into the air, and then each time you're looking at one of those little pieces, you're looking at an image point as well. And that's the technical definition of a point display is that every time you're looking at an image point, you're also looking at a group of atoms, a physical scatterer, which is to say, unlike the ray case, where you're looking at an intersection of photons or the hologram case where you're looking at the focusing of the wavefront, here we're looking at physical atoms scattering light. So in some ways, a volumetric display is a lot like a 3D printer that just destroys the object it's creating every 30th of a second and this endows it with some remarkable properties. So you can make images that you can see from every angle. It can be relatively low bandwidth images if they're sparse and they have what's called perfect accommodation, which means you can focus on them. Your eye believes even if you close one eye, you can focus really tightly on them and have really strong 3D cues. Now, the downside is that with these types of displays, it's hard to achieve the same level of realism that you get with a holographic display, and the reason for this, is you can imagine if you had a jar of fireflies and you're trying to make images out of these fireflies, no matter what, you'd always have this problem where you can the fireflies in the back of your image at the same time, you can see the fireflies at the front of your image and in the result is that everything looks like a ghost or a hole, right? So this problem of self-occlusion is a big one, and it's one it's part of the research we do is try to come overcome these issues so that it can be a complete display of the solution. In terms of array display, you were describing lenticular. So in the context of this stuff that people listening to this might relate to. Going back a number of years, there were what were called glasses-free 3D displays that were basically LCD displays with a lenticular layer over top of it and if you looked at it from different angles, you would see something was popping up from the screen. Is that basically what a ray display would be? Daniel Smalley: Absolutely, that's exactly right. The wave display when you were describing that, I was immediately thinking of that little company in Brooklyn called Looking Glass and the little loose-eyed blocks that they have. Daniel Smalley: So Looking Glass and I don't want to misrepresent them or anything but Looking Glass, I think I will admit they are a ray display technology. If you look at a Looking Glass display and you move left and right, you will see the image change perspective. But if you move up and down, you won't. And that's an indication to the viewer that you're looking through a cylindrical lens as opposed to an array of circular or spherical lenses. Now the difference between them is that if it's a lens-lit array as opposed to a lenticular array, then you can move up and down and you'll also see 3D in that direction. But you can dramatically reduce the information you need by just making it horizontal, parallax only. They're just providing information for the horizontal and your eyes for the most part don't care. They're horizontally separated. You don't do a lot of bobbing up and down, so you get the most bang for your buck with just horizontal parallax. Yeah I've seen the Looking Glass stuff, I think I might have seen it at a trade show but I was underwhelmed. It's like, I'll shift to my right and I'll shift to my left, and it does seem like the image is subtly different, but it's one of these things where I'm going that's nice, but so what? Daniel Smalley: Yeah, that's true. There is also some fatalism about three 3D displays that when you get really good, you've just now duplicating reality, which is something we're very used to, and it just becomes suddenly banal. It just suddenly looks like everything. So what would be an example of a wave? Are there real-world examples of a wave family display? Daniel Smalley: A wave display that you could go out and buy today, I don't know, but there are certainly many good static displays. There are certainly commercial companies making an effort to create wave displays. Two approaches that are gaining traction commercially, I think, are holographic displays, which are a pattern of lines that refract light to form a wavefront or a nanophotonic phased array. There is a caveat, there's a merging between the ray and the wave family at the moment when the rays come from emitters that are very small, smaller than a wavelength of light. If those emitters are super small, number one and number two, if all the emitters can see each other, that is to say, they have some fixed phase relationship with each other. The technical term for this is coherence. They act as a team. If all those things are true, then you can start shaping wavefronts with what would've been rays. So essentially if you have a big emitter, the ray comes out like a laser. But as your emitter gets smaller and smaller, the ray doesn't come out like a laser. It comes out more like a, I don't even know how to describe it, a spray, right? It defracts out more and more until now you've got a spherical emitter and all those spherical emitters see each other and they interfere with each other in ways that allow them to create arbitrary wavefronts. Any wavefront you want, you can create from a collection of spherical emitters, assuming they're small enough and assuming they're coherent with each other. So that's another approach that some people are taking. But the problem is, in each one of these cases you've got just an intractable information problem. For example, any display could be made into a holographic display if its resolution was sufficiently high if it could achieve holographic resolution, which is roughly a thousand pixels per millimeter linear. So imagine taking all the pixels in your computer screen right now and squishing them into a 1:1 millimeter area and then refilling your computer screen at that density. So that's a million times more pixels than what you're currently using to create a display the same size as what you're currently using, and so you're talking about if you wanted a meter-size holographic display updated, at a reasonable refresh rate you're looking at in the neighborhood of hundreds of billions of pixels per second, maybe trillions of pixels per second to create that display. So you've got challenges with computing power, with graphic processing, with bandwidth, and everything else? Daniel Smalley: Yeah, but primarily bandwidth. The feeling I think, broadly, is that optical electronics is a solvable problem. We might even be able to get pixel densities where we want them, maybe. But that compute power, that remains a big deal. Now there are shortcuts and workarounds. One particularly good workaround was by SeaReal back in the day, what they would do is they would look at the viewer's eyeballs and they would only shoot light into the eyes, light that was diffracting in other directions they would ignore entirely. It wouldn't compute any of that, so they could dramatically reduce the amount of the information they had to process and they could increase the pixel size because they only needed just a little bit of diffraction, just enough to cover your pupil, and then they were done. It's unfortunate that we haven't seen more from them. They started out with a kind of mechanical version of the display that worked really well, and I think there was a struggle to make something that was solid state. But it was a pretty clever trick to reduce this bandwidth while still preserving the benefits of a wavefront-shaping holographic display and the realism that comes with it. So where do light field displays fall into all this? Are those waves or points? Daniel Smalley: So this is the most controversial of all of this syntactic infighting that we have right now, because there are displays out there right now trying to commercialize light field displays, and they don't want anyone thinking that they're any less, that consumers are getting anything less than what they might consider being a holographic display. And how they use the term and how we use the term are often very different. So those of us who've gotten together and agreed on this, say a light field display is a ray display. That is to say, it's a pixelated display that's shooting rays in different directions, and it's those intersections that create image points that our brain perceives. Though I know there are displays out there, or at least they're attempting to create coherent Wavefronts, that is to say, these nanophotonic phased arrays. They're trying to create phased array wavefronts potentially, and I can't be sure this is the case, but they do have wavefront shaping capabilities and that's when you've crossed the bridge from ray display to a wave display. Are hologram and holographic Interchangeable terms or are they different things? Daniel Smalley: So hologram as we see it, the way we decided to specify this term, we define a hologram as the surface with the lines on it that's actually diffracting the light. So if you go to a museum and you see a hologram, the glass plate that you look into, the screen itself, that is the hologram, and the image that's the holographic image. And then the process of creating that is holography. So we use holography to create holograms, and when we illuminate those holograms, they create holographic images. Is a spinning LED light stick that are these individual sorts of fan blade things and arrays of them that are being called holograms? Are they holograms? Daniel Smalley: No. There's nothing diffracting. So if there's no diffraction, then it can't be a hologram. Now it could be a volumetric image. What's happening with most of these is there is a fan that spins in a single plane, however, if you just move that fan in and out, you just oscillate it in and out, or if you add a bunch of fan blades stacked on top of each other and spin them, now you've created a volumetric display. Now, every time I look at one of those image points, I'm looking at a physical object in a volume and I'm getting a volumetric image and it will have all of the benefits and all the deficiencies of that family of displays, of that point family, but not a hologram. So when you say it's volumetric, it means if you went off to the side a little bit, it's not just this single flat image, there's a dimension to it or depth to it? Daniel Smalley: So when I say volumetric, I mean that If you look at an image point, you're looking at a physical object, in this case, an LED. Of course, it's just a flat screen, it's just spinning in a plane. If it wants to be qualified as a 3D display, then it needs to have pixels or voxels that exist off a plane. So you just need to stack these or move one of them in and out, and then you could achieve this effect of having a volumetric image. It's yet more moving parts in these things, which would worry me even more. Daniel Smalley: That's right. If they weren't dangerous enough. Is a transparent LCD a hologram? Daniel Smalley: That is a good question. So that depends entirely on what are you displaying. So first of all, it could be a hologram if you're displaying a pattern of lines on your transparent hologram meant to diffract light so that far away it's converging to a point for somebody to observe. That kind of display would not be very useful unless the pixels of this transparent LCD were very tiny. Now, in the case of some microdisplays, for example, there are transparent LCD microdisplays for projectors, that could be a legitimate holographic display that would actually create an image that we would appreciate as a holographic image. Now, those microdisplays are micro, they're small maybe an inch, maybe one or two inches on a side. So they're not particularly well suited to humans. But they would make great pets or insect displays. The challenge now is to keep that same pixel, those teeny tiny pixels, those teeny tiny transparent LCD pixels, and then scale that size up while keeping the pixel small to something that a human would appreciate, something in the 20-inch diagonal range. So these shower stall dimension displays that are transparent LCDs that are just nicely lit, white screen captured visuals of people who were standing in one place and it's reflected on the transparent LCD inside the shower stall thing, that's being described as a hologram, and when I've written about it I describe it as hologram-ish. But it wouldn't qualify as a hologram, would it? Daniel Smalley: It would not. But I will say this, I think that the tradeoffs made there are actually pretty compelling. So when it comes to representing full-size humans, we have to recognize that humans are flat, especially if you're looking at somebody standing on a stage, the six inches of depth from the front of their nose to the back of their head is not much in the grand scheme of things, especially if you're looking at them from 50 feet away or a 100 feet away, which is why the two 2Pac “hologram” was so compelling, because the further away you get from an object, the fewer 3D cues your eye is able to use to determine. So when you go to a play, they can paint the background, the mountains, and the sun, because those things are so far away. The only 3D cues we get are occlusion. The fact that one is in front of the other, but it could be totally flat and those pictorial cues are all we need. As objects get closer, we start adding things like motion parallax. When you're driving down the road, now you see these telephone poles moving with respect to each other, and then as things get a little closer, now you get left eye, right eye disparity, and it's only when they get really close within a few meters does your eye start being able to focus on the near and far parts of that image and you get these accommodation effects, and then when they get within arms reach, you can touch them, and now you have keen aesthetic cues. So it's really when things are up close, within arms reach that you get this rich set of 3D cues, but if you push imagery back far enough, you can really get away with a lot. Things get much cheaper, and much easier, and if the intention for these shower displays as you call them, which I think is a pretty accurate description, if it's just to give the sense of the presence of another human being in a room, and if they're a few feet away, that might be a reasonable trade-off, especially if they're pushing all those resources into creating really high dynamic range, which they do, good color saturation, and high responsibility. Those things are gonna be much more compelling to a human viewer than those six inches of depth. We're boring as far as 3D is concerned as humans. Yeah, I've seen light field displays at the SID trade show and I have seen the shower stall devices at different trade shows, and if I think of the two, the light field display is arguably closer to what people are thinking about as a science fiction hologram, but they're also six inches tall, and I suspect that most people having to choose between the two would say, I like the life-size thing a lot more, even if it maybe isn't quite as sophisticated in certain respects. Daniel Smalley: Absolutely! When I talked to the guy at Portal, David Nussbaum, who founded that company, it used to be called Portal, and that's the shower stall displays. He says, I know it's not a true hologram, but we have to call it something and it's something that consumers have their heads wrapped around so that's why we use that. Is that a fair approach? Daniel Smalley: Yeah, I think so. As I say, we're all very defeated at this point on this. So I think that if you're trying to communicate with humans and it's already entered the vernacular in that way, unless we give them an alternative, then what else is a guy supposed to do? I'm curious longer term as this technology matures, what are the real-world applications for this? Because, if you're replicating Princess Leia and Star Wars that's a theme park attraction or a museum attraction or something like that. But are there practical business uses for holographic visuals? I did see a demo from a company up in Newfoundland, called Avalon Holographics and that was for energy exploration and shipping and so on, to show the depth of the ocean and all that, and I thought, that's pretty interesting. So is that kind of the more, the real-world use of this going forward? Daniel Smalley: That's a very good question. I think we have yet to find the killer app for holography, to be honest. So in any of the scenarios I've been approached with, it seems relatively straightforward to come up with something that's almost as good for much, much cheaper. In the case of oil exploration, they're trying to understand these complicated 3D shapes in the form of oil fields and where to dig and this kind of spatial stuff. But unless time is an important factor and it's not in this case, you can use a really big, nice 2D screen, move your mouse around and rotate around enough to get a real good sense of the 3D shape. People are really good at abstracting from 2D to 3D, and I'm thinking of radiologists in particular who just make this second nature. However, if you were a surgeon and you were trying to thread a catheter through the vasculature of the body, which can get very complicated in 3D, especially as you approach the heart and the brain it might be useful to have a really high fidelity 3D image that you can see as you're pushing this catheter to avoid getting abrasions on the artery surface causing embolism, that sort of thing, and the reason for that is because time is important. You're moving that catheter in time, you're being able to capture the spatial information at the same time you're moving is sensitive. Time is a sensitive part of this process and so maybe in that case. Maybe if you're doing aerospace surveillance, we've got all these extra satellites, thanks to Elon Musk and SpaceX to keep track of and the possibility of conjunction, which is the smashing together of satellites, I think it's greater and greater all the time, and that's more complicated than airplanes smashing into each other because you got these curved orbits and I'm sure there are all sorts of AI and computer analysis, but there's still a human loop, I think in most cases, and they have to make a judgment call about whether these two complicated orbital paths are gonna result in the smashing together of two objects, and if you have that rendered in 3D, you've got this moving spatial situation. I think you could understand what's happening much more viscerally than trying and abstract that from a 2D screen so I see those as two, clear and present applications for a really good holographic system. Is there a lot of business investment in this or is much of the work involving holography happening in environments such as yours, more on the academic side? Daniel Smalley: Definitely more on the academic side. If you're talking about the display, the real money in holography has never been in the display. It's always been in things like security or photolithography or some of these other fields. So holography for currency counterfeiting? Daniel Smalley: Yeah, that's exactly right. So I don't imagine that's going to change. My feeling is the display field is just fraught. It's just a terrible market to be in, it is. If you think about the last century, we really only had two dominant display technologies. For the majority of this century, you had CRT displays, and then for the rest you had LCDs, and during this time, big companies were cannibalizing their own technologies. New things were coming on like miniature cathode ray tubes and all sorts of interesting OLEDs, just think how long it took OLEDs to take off even though they were superior in so many ways. It was just, you've got these multi-billion dollar foundries, and fabs, and you're gonna squeeze every last drop out of those displays, and then the margins are so small and yeah, it's just a rough business to be in. So thelast century in the early part of this one has just been littered with good technologies, good 3D technologies that just couldn't get a foothold. In the 90s we had two excellent 3D displays. We had the Actuality display, which is the spinning paddle which was a very nice display, and then, it had a hundred million pixels, I think, per second, and then we had Sullivan's Crystal display where he had these stacked liquid crystals that he would project on to form a volumetric image, are also excellent and solid state for goodness sake, and that both of those, about the 90s, both of those couldn't quite find a foothold in the market. Is it the sort of thing that could be revived? Daniel Smalley: Oh, it has been revived. So there is a version of this type of display, which I called an enclosed volumetric display where you have a diffuser moving up and down inside, what I presume is an evacuated volume, and then you're projecting on that and it looks beautiful, it looks great and they're making a good try. They're making a good effort to get out there and solve some problems. My feeling with most people who are doing 3D displays is that the targets they're looking at are in entertainment, people who are trying to do VR or something like this, but need some collaborative platform to develop on that, where everybody can gather around and that becomes this volumetric display or in this case, Looking Glass is also good at this, and then I think Sony has another beautiful 3D display auto stereo for the same sort of thing, targeting that same sort of market. Yeah, I've seen that. Where do you think things will be in 10 years from now? Will there be commercial products out there, or is this still gonna be in the labs? Daniel Smalley: I guess we have to dig down a little bit on that question. What are we gonna have? Well, we're gonna continue to have better and better displays for sure, and I think we're gonna start making inroads on niche markets. I think we are seeing companies take this tack of hitting premium markets first. So oil exploration will be in there, entertainment will be in there, and hopefully, we'll have a Tesla-like experience where they'll get a nice premium product with lots of really inspiring features. They'll identify a killer app and then the trickle-down will provide the rest of us plebians with a 3D display in the next little bit. Things are accelerating, lots of technologies are converging. I think it's much more likely that you'll see an everyday volumetric display before you see an everyday holographic display just because the information problem, and the bandwidth problem's not going away. And I say volumetric displays. I should also say that displays like Looking Glass, these light field displays or more correctly, maybe these ray displays are also gonna get better and better, and we'll have to make some decisions about whether we are willing to pay the premium to go from that excellent ray display to a much more expensive holographic display. This was very helpful, very technical, I even understood some of it. I appreciate you taking the time with me. Daniel Smalley: Yeah, my pleasure. It's my favorite thing to talk about.
Matthew 7:1-6One of the most famous and often quoted verses in the Bible is "Do not judge." Whether they've heard it from the Bible or from 2Pac, most people know that being judgmental does not fit into Jesus' prescribed way of life. As we dive into this passage, how do we reconcile Jesus' call to not judge with the call He gave us last week to lovingly call people back from their wandering?
Arash Markazi, Ji Hae Wiley, Armani Buckets, Kayla Kneirm, & Brandon Duetch are joined by Grant Mona to discuss the Lfakers, Clippers, USC football and more. And do not forget to follow or subscribe to The Arash Markazi Show on Spotify, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, TuneIn, & I Heart Radio. Also check out his daily columns on themorningcolumn.com and The Sporting Tribune. Music Credit: Alright by Kendrick Lamar Humble by Kendrick Lamar I Get Around by 2Pac To Live and Die in L.A. by 2Pac
Arash Markazi, Ji Hae Wiley, Brandon Duetch and Gio are joined by Dave Smith the sports god discuss the World Cup, MLS, USC football and more. And do not forget to follow or subscribe to The Arash Markazi Show on Spotify, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, TuneIn, & I Heart Radio. Also check out his daily columns on themorningcolumn.com and The Sporting Tribune. Music Credit: Alright by Kendrick Lamar Humble by Kendrick Lamar I Get Around by 2Pac To Live and Die in L.A. by 2Pac
Arash Markazi, Armani Buckets and Brandon Deutsch are joined by Fernando Ramirez to discuss the Rams falling to 3-6 in a loss to Arizona, the Chargers Sunday night loss to San Fran, and the Lakers trying to get back on track. And do not forget to follow or subscribe to The Arash Markazi Show on Spotify, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, TuneIn, & I Heart Radio. Also check out his daily columns on themorningcolumn.com and The Sporting Tribune. Music Credit: Alright by Kendrick Lamar Humble by Kendrick Lamar I Get Around by 2Pac To Live and Die in L.A. by 2Pac
Arash Markazi & Ji Hae Wiley are joined by the Sporting Tribune's Russell Morgan where we discuss the Los Angeles Kings, the Lakers vs the Clippers, and a special interview with WWE's own Drew McIntyre. Join the Bleav Network, Arash Markazi and producer Ji Hae Wiley as they talk about all things LA sports related. And do not forget to follow or subscribe to The Arash Markazi Show on Spotify, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, TuneIn, & I Heart Radio. Also check out his daily columns on themorningcolumn.com and The Sporting Tribune. Music Credit: Alright by Kendrick Lamar Humble by Kendrick Lamar I Get Around by 2Pac To Live and Die in L.A. by 2Pac
Arash Markazi, Ji Hae Wiley, Armani Buckets and the Sporting Tribune's Chloe Clark are joined by Nick Hamilton to discuss the Lakers vs the Clippers, MLB free agency, and more. Join the Bleav Network, Arash Markazi, producer Ji Hae Wiley, Armani Buckets and Brandon Deutch as they talk about all things LA sports related. And do not forget to follow or subscribe to The Arash Markazi Show on Spotify, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, TuneIn, & I Heart Radio. Also check out his daily columns on themorningcolumn.com and The Sporting Tribune. Music Credit: Alright by Kendrick Lamar Humble by Kendrick Lamar I Get Around by 2Pac To Live and Die in L.A. by 2Pac
Ji Hae Wiley, Kayla Kneirm, Armani Buckets and Brandon Deutsch are joined by Grant Mona to discuss the Lakers vs the Clippers, the Rams losing to Brady, and more. Join the Bleav Network, Arash Markazi and producer Ji Hae Wiley as they talk about all things LA sports related. And do not forget to follow or subscribe to The Arash Markazi Show on Spotify, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, TuneIn, & I Heart Radio. Also check out his daily columns on themorningcolumn.com and The Sporting Tribune. Music Credit: Alright by Kendrick Lamar Humble by Kendrick Lamar I Get Around by 2Pac To Live and Die in L.A. by 2Pac
Arash Markazi and producers Ji Hae Wiley and Brandon Deutsch are joined by Elisa Hernandez and Dave Smith to discuss the Lakers, the Rams losing in Tampa, the Chargers chances against the 49ers and more. Join the Bleav Network, Arash Markazi and producer Ji Hae Wiley as they talk about all things LA sports related. And do not forget to follow or subscribe to The Arash Markazi Show on Spotify, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, TuneIn, & I Heart Radio. Also check out his daily columns on themorningcolumn.com and The Sporting Tribune. Music Credit: Alright by Kendrick Lamar Humble by Kendrick Lamar I Get Around by 2Pac To Live and Die in L.A. by 2Pac
This one was for the culture. Mitch and Mac had a verzuz you will never see, Pac vs Biggie. Who do you got winning? What song should they have played? Follow the hosts: @king_mac919 @el_plaga_ays AYS Tidal Playlist: https://tidal.com/playlist/e7c88cd7-26b6-4356-b537-302ec899ac8f AYS Apple Playlist: https://music.apple.com/us/playlist/are-you-serious-pac-vs-big/pl.u-JbyZCDRqNLL Merch: www.sarcarrogance.com/merch
Interview by Haze of DGB https://www.instagram.com/mike_tall Recently we sat down with Atlanta producer KC Da Beatmonster for an exclusive “Off The Porch” interview! During our conversation he talked about growing up in Bankhead & in Jacksonville, Florida, jumping off the porch, stealing a computer to make beats, looking up to Zaytoven, Drumma Boy & Manne Fresh, meeting 2Pac, starting off on FL 5, teaching himself how to make beats, passing out beat CDs in Bankhead, explains how the Rich Kidz “My Patna Dem” & “Wassup” were created, still being in high school when the song got played on radio, adjusting to being famous, the impact the Rich Kidz had on Atlanta, learning the music business, explaining how Beatmonsters with DJ Plugg, Marc, Kwony Cash, & London On Da Track formed, people forgetting about the futuristic music movement, explains how his placement for Chief Keef's “Voodoo” came about, the mixtape era, the growth in his sound, his creative process, the hard work that comes with being an artist, the music scene inn Atlanta staying on top of the game, upcoming song with Pooh Shiesty, and much more!
Welcome to the Damn Dude Podcast! This is Season 2, Episode 87!15 Years ago today, I broke my Skull, Neck, and Back, They flew in students and experts from all over to witness the miracle that was my accident and survival of it!- Learning to Walk Again- Sneak Practicing Walking- Inspired by 2Pac- 4 days in the Hospital- How hard it was to be with my life situation and circumstances- Left Alone with Nothing but my Thoughts - Doing the Internal/Mental Healing Work Which aids in Healing the Physical Body.- Being on the right Trajectory for the Life we Want Remember to say 3 things you're Grateful for every morning and every night!- Available on all major platforms!@RealCaliforniaCal@DamnDudePodcasatAvailable on all major platforms: https://damndudepodcast.buzzsprout.com/- Apple Podcasts- Buzzspout- Spotify- Google Podcasts- Amazon Music- iTunes- Stitcher- iHeart Radio- TuneIn + Alexa- Podcast Addict- PodChaser- Pocket Casts- Deezer- Listen Notes- Player Fm- Podcast Index- Overcast- Castro- Castbox- Podfriend- YouTubeDaaaaaaamn Duuuuuude!!!!!Be sure to leave a 5 Star written review on Apple Podcast/Listen Notes! :)If you'd love and support the show, please feel free to make a donation to the Damn Dude Podcast!(link below)Anything and everything is Appreciated! :) Much Love, Love All.CashApp: $DamnDudePodcastSupport the show
Spice1 shares legendary stories with T-Rell, accompanied by his boy Ginx. --- 00:00 Intro 1:16 - Working on his w**d strains “Goon K*sh” and his clothing line 2:55 - Spice1 blows up responding to Akademiks comments that old rappers are dusty 5:00 - Getting sh*t outside of his parents' house 7:50 - Spice1 on being close with Tupac and reacting to Wack100's g** accusations 9:45 - Spice1 explains Tupac's energy and encourages everyone to maintain that mindset 11:01 - Spice1 explains why you couldn't be a fake one back then 12:39 - Not naming names of rappers that got slapped up back in the day 13:26 - Staying relevant by mixing comedy and his other persona 14:26 - Spice1 spits his legendary Michael Jackson remix “Street General” 18:09 - Overcoming struggles after getting out of his deal, being homeless, sleeping in his car with his platinum plaques 22:10 - Bumping into Ice T while pulling up on Jive Records. Ended up recording a whole album at his house 24:07 - Being upset with E-40 and other industry friends for not reaching out when he was broke 25:28 - Spice1 on gangster rappers' lyrics being used during cases 33:28 - Being born in Texas. Finding out Scarface was his cousin 34:58 - Spice1 on how the Bay felt after Tupac abandoned them for LA. Moving around LA with Tupac 42:40 - Spice1 was supposed to be on “All Eyez On Me” 44:18 - Hearing Tupac blame Bad Boy for getting him sh*t in New York 45:15 - Spice1 on getting sh*t by jackboys and the effects that has on your brain and body 48:00 - Being ready to ride for Tupac after he got shot 51:25 - Spice1 says Lil Cease still needs to clear up his story of what happened the night Tupac got sh*t 53:15 - Spice1 recounts the day Tupac was k*lled and regrets not going with him to Vegas 56:20 - Never telling Tupac to tone down. Spice1 does his impression of a turnt-up Tupac telling the driver to run a red light 1:00:13 - Always wanted to get the chance to work with Dr. Dre and Ice Cube 1:04:11 - Spice1 tells DJ Quik to drop the songs they have together 1:06:52 - Spice1 says Tupac was trying to show everyone the consequences of being a real one 1:12:08 - Spice1 lists his top 5 greatest artists of all time 1:17:52 - Spice1 on his current favorite artists from the Bay --- NO JUMPER PATREON http://www.patreon.com/nojumper CHECK OUT OUR NEW SPOTIFY PLAYLIST https://open.spotify.com/playlist/5te... FOLLOW US ON SNAPCHAT FOR THE LATEST NEWS & UPDATES https://www.snapchat.com/discover/No_... CHECK OUT OUR ONLINE STORE!!! http://www.nojumper.com/ SUBSCRIBE for new interviews (and more) weekly: http://bit.ly/nastymondayz Follow us on SPOTIFY: https://open.spotify.com/show/4ENxb4B... iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/n... Follow us on Social Media: https://www.snapchat.com/discover/No_... http://www.twitter.com/nojumper http://www.instagram.com/nojumper https://www.facebook.com/NOJUMPEROFFI... http://www.reddit.com/r/nojumper JOIN THE DISCORD: https://discord.gg/Q3XPfBm Follow Adam22: https://www.tiktok.com/@adam22 http://www.twitter.com/adam22 http://www.instagram.com/adam22 adam22hoe on Snapchat Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
On episode 149, we welcome Michael Shermer to discuss why people believe in conspiracy theories; focusing on the evolutionary perspective: better to be safe than sorry, the proxy: that they're symbols to, or natural inferences from, more fundamental beliefs, the tribal: they further unite us with our communities; how they're maintained through cognitive biases; Leon's past conspiratorial mindset and his beliefs about global conspiracies; real conspiracies and why they're more likely to be caused by few people and have a narrow goal/effect; 2Pac's murder and why we struggle with accepting that celebrities can be killed randomly; the real conspiracy that fostered World War I; how to effectively talk to conspiracy theorists; the difficulty of debunking theories that explain every major political event with one fundamental cause; and why and how wars and international conflicts are reduced over time. Michael Shermer is a science writer, historian of science, founder of The Skeptics Society, and Editor in Chief of its magazine Skeptic, which is largely devoted to investigating pseudoscientific and supernatural claims. He is the author of New York Times bestsellers Why People Believe Weird Things and The Believing Brain, Why Darwin Matters, The Science of Good and Evil, The Moral Arc, and Giving the Devil His Due: Reflections of a Scientific Humanist. He's the host of the largely popular podcast, The Michael Shermer Show, and his newest book, out on October 25, 2022 is called Conspiracy: Why the Rational Believe the Irrational. | Michael Shermer | ► Podcast | https://www.skeptic.com/michael-shermer-show ► Website | https://michaelshermer.com ► Twitter | https://twitter.com/michaelshermer ► Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/michaelshermer1 ► Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/Michael.Brant.Shermer ► Books | https://amzn.to/3MZ9qJh Where you can find us: | Seize The Moment Podcast | ► Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/SeizeTheMoment ► Twitter | https://twitter.com/seize_podcast ► Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/seizethemoment ► TikTok | https://www.tiktok.com/@seizethemomentpodcast ► Patreon | https://www.patreon.com/user?u=32208666
Interview by Haze of DGB https://www.instagram.com/mike_tall Recently we caught up with LA rapper 2 Eleven for an exclusive “Off The Porch” interview! During our conversation he talked about life in Inglewood, jumping off the porch, opening up a store in his neighborhood, having poor guidance as a kid, the gang culture in LA, being a positive role model in his community, not taking music serious when he first signed with CTE, reveals that Jeezy signed him off some gangsta s*** & not because of his music, falling out with Jeezy over $400k, beefing with Blackwall Street, having good relationship with the other former CTE rappers, knowing Freddie Gibbs before he was with Jeezy, explains how he linked with Suge Knight before Jeezy, reveals he has a couple songs with 2Pac, reveals what Suge Knight really was like, being banned from the nightclubs in Hollywood, knowing Ice Burgundy since he was 16, being cool with Burgundy when he was with Waka & Bricksquad Monopoly when they were beefing with Jeezy, having a conversation with Waka during the beef, running into Gucci Mane a couple times, his upcoming project, starting his own clothing line, having his own water, the inspiration for opening The Level Up store, and much more!
On this episode we discuss the political theatrics as we approach the midterm elections, Antonio Brown channeling his inner 2Pac by posting a picture of Tom Brady's estranged wife Giselle Bundchen, we debunk a fake Joe Biden video circulating the web, speak about all of Kanye West's weird behavior and much more!!! DJ Playboy & Keef present The Perfect Talk Podcast. Two unique perspectives on music, politics, movies, sports & popular culture. Theme Music by: Dwellz The Producer Search Dwellztheproducer on Soundcloud. Follow on instagram: @perfecttalkradio @meandmy_35 @pliccapeezy Follow on twitter: @PerfectTalkPod @DJPLAYBOY @CornellNY Follow DJPLICCAPLAYBOY on the Mixcloud app and tune into The MONEY TALKS RADIO SHOW & THE NIGHT SHIFT radio show
In this episode, we are joined by our good friend and bandmate in "The Middle Pillar," Mr. J. Bu$h. In this episode, we talk a lot about the state of the world, and our favorite 2 Pac albums... which leads to some fun conspiracy theories! Then we jump over to watch Ye on Tucker Carlson, and, well... we all have a lot to say in this episode, believe!
We kick off the show with those spooky vibes! Halloween Ends, the latest installment of the horror franchise that features the iconic Michael Myers, has finally come to the end of the road!...Or has it? We'll give you our review, NO SPOILERS. Should you add this to your spooky season celebration? We'll tell you what we think! She-Hulk 1st season has come to an end, at 1st Joey was hating on it, then he rescinded his hate, which became love....but after watching the season finale, is the love lost & back to hate? lol He may be sippin on some Hateraid...or his critic legit! And is Aaliyah Marie jumping on the hate train too!? lol Find out what it's all about? Snoop Dogg is back, but with 2 Iconic friends...2pac & Notorious B.I.G. join him for his latest creation with a little help from Larry David on Crip Your Enthusiasm! What's this all about? We'll tell you!A Glee Docuseries is in the works, it will reveal many behind the scenes troubles with the show & further dark secrets. Aaliyah Marie was a fan of the original series but after revisiting the show...her opinion might have changed! We'll get into it! Say it ain't so!!! Megan Thee Stallion is hanging up her mic?! She may be leaving the rap game behind her! We'll tell you why!Plus there's another Megan who came out of nowhere, but this one's not a Stallion, she's a bit of a creep & is coming out swinging going for the lil BIG dog, Chucky! Judging from her tweets, she's not here to play! lol We'll tell you all about this creepy being! @JoeyBravo208 @AaliyahMarie208 @SippinTeaWithJoeyAndMarie @LatinaPodcasters @LatinoPods
On episode 148, we welcome Andy Moffatt to discuss the evolution of hip hop, Andy's interview with Treach of Naughty by Nature and his close relationship with 2Pac, interviewing Wendy Day and how she facilitated Eminem's deal with Dr. Dre when he was close to quitting making music, interviewing Swifty McVay of D12 and his experiences on the road with the group, the NHS and how chronic underfunding of it by the British Government sparked protests in the UK, the differences between healthcare in the US and UK, branding in the social media age and the ability to move past industry gatekeepers to control your own narrative, and why British citizens became disenchanted with politics in general. Andy is the host of the Heart of an Outlaw show where he interviews entertainers in the hip-hop music industry. He's also a musical journalist writing for HipHop24, having interviewed Treach, Swifty Mcvay,Mopreme Shakur and Angie Thomas. Andy Moffat | ► Website | https://hiphopxxiv.com/podcast/ ► Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/AndyO4l ► Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/andyo4l ► https://www.instagram.com/heartofanoutlawshow ► Twitter | https://twitter.com/AndyO4l ► https://twitter.com/hoaoshow ► Youtube | https://www.youtube.com/c/HeartOfAnOutlawShow Where you can find us: | Seize The Moment Podcast | ► Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/SeizeTheMoment ► Twitter | https://twitter.com/seize_podcast ► Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/seizethemoment ► TikTok | https://www.tiktok.com/@seizethemomentpodcast ► Patreon | https://www.patreon.com/user?u=32208666
Today we find out why Susie and Sarah are both "agents of chaos," but for different reasons. Susie watched a documentary about 2Pac and Biggie, and now she's an expert on 90s hip hop, and Sarah is here for it. We learn about a recent death in the Navy Seals training camp, and why few people are passing the course each year. Plus, we hear why the performance-enhancing drugs people use to complete the training are bad for the military. We discuss the death of the last member of an uncontacted tribe in Brazil and why Susie is obsessed with these idigenous groups and their decision to live in isolation. Susie went to the Chris Rock concert, and we discuss how his style of comedy was inspiring to her and reminded her of church. Plus, we interview Ralphy Rodriguez about his time in the group Menudo, how he coped with the difficulties the group experienced, and how it's similar to Susie's experience in reality tv. Join our book club, shop our merch, sign-up for our free newsletter, & more by visiting The Brain Candy Podcast website: Connect with us on social media: BCP Instagram: Susie's Instagram: Sarah's Instagram: BCP Twitter: Susie's Twitter: Sarah's Twitter: Get 15% off an annual membership at Get 20% off your first purchase at More podcasts at WAVE:
I can't overstate the value of connection. Becoming a better communicator, connector, and building a network of contacts has changed my life and the lives of countless others. It's a superpower. If you've ever spent time with me in person you know what I mean. I take it upon myself to get everyone engaged, laughing, and out of their own heads by starting up a game or asking a Top-5. So I figured why not bring that energy to the show with a little would you rather? Sponsors BiOptimizers: Want an all-in-one solution to improve your mood, stress levels, and overall health and vitality? Your answer lies at magbreakthrough.com/jay and be sure to use coupon code JAY10. Ice Barrel: Get leaner, improve recovery and performance, reduce inflammation, improve mood and brain function, feel and sleep better all from the comfort of your home. Go to icebarrel.com/jay and use the coupon code JAY for $125 off. Paleo Valley: Easily my favorite company when it comes to natural, whole food sourced supplements, and clean, nutrient dense snack foods. Go to paleovalley.com and use coupon code JAY to find out why for yourself.
What was the most impressive thing about Washington's beat down of #11 Michigan State? Yogi Roth of the Pac-12 Network joins Bump and Stacy at the start of hour two. In Four Down Territory, has anyone grabbed the Seahawks' #3 WR job yet? On The Timeline, another NBA team appears to be on the market.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.