Podcasts about Arrival

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  • Aug 8, 2022LATEST

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Best podcasts about Arrival

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Latest podcast episodes about Arrival

Feast on SermonAudio
Jesus' Sudden Arrival at the Feast

Feast on SermonAudio

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 54:00


A new MP3 sermon from Sovereign Grace Baptist Church is now available on SermonAudio with the following details: Title: Jesus' Sudden Arrival at the Feast Subtitle: Jesus - Feast of Tabernacles Speaker: Jim Billings Broadcaster: Sovereign Grace Baptist Church Event: Sunday Service Date: 8/7/2022 Bible: John 7:19-21 Length: 54 min.

Sermon in the 'Burgh
Blessed are those whom the master finds vigilant on his arrival: 19th Sunday in ordinary time

Sermon in the 'Burgh

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 7, 2022 47:19


Opening: #582 Rain Down Reading: #1148 Pslam: #33 Let your mercy be on us Presentation: #790 The Summons Communion: #891 Ave Maria (Kantor) Closing: #949 Alleluia! Sing to Jesus! All music reproduced and streamed with permission from ONE LICENSE, license #A-723939. Organist: Steve Stinebiser Celebrant: Father Joe Keanna and Deacon Frank Szemanski To Listen by Phone: 855-768-8468 Today's readings (via USCCB): bible.usccb.org/daily-bible-reading For more information, visit our parish website at MaryQueenofPeacePGH.org.

Barca Breakdown (FC Barcelona)
FC Barcelona's Gala Back Line: With The Arrival of Kounde and Christensen, Who Will Xavi Rely Upon?

Barca Breakdown (FC Barcelona)

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 6, 2022 30:58


Jaleel/ThePurist's Medium Article: https://medium.com/@Jaleel/decoding-barcelonas-centre-backs-7914e994cea1 ThePurist Twitter: https://twitter.com/ThePurist_  The BarcaBreakdown have special guest Jaleel aka the Purist, as he's known by his Twitter handle, to discuss is most recent article "Decoding Barcelona's Centre Backs". We discussed his preferred gala backline as FC Barcelona have more defensive options with the signing of Christensen and Kounde. The other players to choose from are Eric Garcia, Jordi Alba, Ronald Araujo, Sergino Dest, Sergi Roberto, Balde, and Gerard Pique. Jaleel explains why he chose each of the 4 players based on what Xavi needs and each players strengths and weaknesses. The Breakdown picked Jaleel's brain about the downstream affects of some of the choices and the expectations for the team coming into the 2022/23 season. It is clear Barca have a a high potential next season, however, with the signing of many new players and still having a young squad, Barca will still face some adversity. Nonetheless, Jaleel provided some great insight and discussion about the current state of Barca's backline and the season to come. It is exciting to consider all of Barca's options and hopefully they will come out of the preseason with a hunger to take some titles under the direction of Xavi.

Dual Citizen
Episode 68 – The Arrival: Chapter 43

Dual Citizen

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 18:45


By Memorial Day, ‘Bob and Tracy' are known as a couple in Rand, and Bob learns about gun safety. Then, Tracy is given the directive to “Take Bob out for a bike ride for his birthday.”

Dual Citizen
Episode 69 – The Arrival: Chapter 44

Dual Citizen

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 21:59


In July, Tracy is instructed to surprise Bob for his birthday, and he secretly tries to follow His directive to “Go to the other side.”

Dual Citizen
Episode 70 – The Arrival: Chapter 45

Dual Citizen

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 25:23


When Bob and Tracy arrive at the dock, Tracy experiences time in a new way, which includes a discussion with his three-year-old self about their picture book.

Autoline Daily - Video
AD #3378 - Musk Says More Gigafactories On the Way; How Cops Can Pull Over AVs; 7 Chinese OEMs On Fortune 500 List

Autoline Daily - Video

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 10:58


- Musk Says 12 More Gigafactories On the Way - Tesla Uses Sunshine to Offset All Energy Use - BorgWarner Doubles EV Revenue - 7 Chinese OEMs On Fortune 500 List - BP and CATL Build EV Charging Stations in China - NIO and Shell Build EV Battery Swapping Stations in China - Arrival Is Next Startup to Delay Production - Nikola Beats Wall Street Estimates - VW Comes Out with Cheaper ID.4 - Scan Tool Lets Independent Repair Shops Work on EVs - BMW Gets Lithium from Australia - How the Cops Can Pull Over Autonomous Vehicles

Dual Citizen
Episode 71 – The Arrival: Chapter 46 and Afterwards

Dual Citizen

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 30:09


In the conclusion to the Dual Citizen series, Tracy actually sees the vision he was shown at the age of three, and the Tall Shiny Silver Figure makes good on His word when he said, “When you see this again in real life, I will come back and visit you.”

Autoline Daily
AD #3378 - Musk Says More Gigafactories On the Way; How Cops Can Pull Over AVs; 7 Chinese OEMs On Fortune 500 List

Autoline Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 10:59


- Musk Says 12 More Gigafactories On the Way- Tesla Uses Sunshine to Offset All Energy Use- BorgWarner Doubles EV Revenue- 7 Chinese OEMs On Fortune 500 List- BP and CATL Build EV Charging Stations in China- NIO and Shell Build EV Battery Swapping Stations in China- Arrival Is Next Startup to Delay Production- Nikola Beats Wall Street Estimates- VW Comes Out with Cheaper ID.4- Scan Tool Lets Independent Repair Shops Work on EVs- BMW Gets Lithium from Australia- How the Cops Can Pull Over Autonomous Vehicles

Dual Citizen
Episode 67 – The Arrival: Chapter 42

Dual Citizen

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 23:54


After Christmas Tracy is introduced to Bob's family, and, by March, the couple meets Harry and Lynn by way of a truly West Virginian funeral.

The EV News - Weekly Round Up
The EV Weekly Round Up - Episode 87

The EV News - Weekly Round Up

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 11:29


BP invests up to 50 million in new UK EV battery testing centre.Investors pour over £160m into UK lithium battery maker in EV boom. Stellantis Overtakes Tesla In Europe EV Sales.BMW aims to slash factory emissions to offset CO2 of EV production.More electric vehicles have been sold so far in 2022 than in all of 2020, according to the latest new car sales figures.EV Technology Group has agreed to acquire specialist manufacturer, Fablink Group Holdings in a deal valued at £38.8m.EV charging stations that generate their own electricity could revolutionise electric car driving.UK EV startup Arrival may cut up to 30% of workforce in restructuring.EV Charging Cables Market Size to hit $3.55Bn, Globally, by 2028.Connected Kerb to provide on-street EV charging points for pilot project in New York City.Electric vehicles not suitable for police response says PCC.A Tesla owner was napping while his car charged, and he encountered a very rude awakening! 

Chainsaw Man Manga Reading Club / Weird Science Manga
Chainsaw Man Chapter 3: Arrival in Tokyo / Chainsaw Man Manga Reading Club

Chainsaw Man Manga Reading Club / Weird Science Manga

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 20:00


Chainsaw Man Manga reading Club Chapter 3: Arrival in Tokyo - Denji arrives at Devil Hunter HQ and teams up with his new partner Aki, who does not like him.  Don't worry, though, Denji has a special move that might be sus, but is very effective!Read Chainsaw Man Chapter 3 for Free Here:Manga Plus: https://mangaplus.shueisha.co.jp/viewer/1001251Viz / Shonen Jump: https://www.viz.com/shonenjump/chainsaw-man-chapter-3/chapter/17523?action=readKeywords: Chainsaw Man, Manga, Anime, Comics, Comic Books Support us and help us feel loved (plus get early access to all of our shows) for as little as $3/Month by joining our Patreon @ https://weirdsciencemanga.podbean.com/ Click Here for all the Weird Science Manga Links! https://campsite.bio/weirdsciencemanga Remember to Check out our other Manga Shows, including our Manga Monday Show and other Manga Reading Clubs (Check out the Campsite Bio above for all the links!) ★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★

Locked On Stars - Daily Podcast On The Dallas Stars
What John Klingberg's Arrival in Anaheim Means for the Ducks and Dallas Stars

Locked On Stars - Daily Podcast On The Dallas Stars

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 32:59


Former Dallas Stars defenseman John Klingberg was recently signed by the Anaheim Ducks to a 1-year $7 million deal. Today we chat with JD Hernandez of Locked on Ducks to discuss the implications of the signing. Can Klingberg come in and provide some much needed veteran leadership? Can he help with the development of a guy like Jamie Drysdale? We also talk about what Klingberg's absence means for the Stars. There is also some spontaneous discussion over Tom Hodges and his EBUG appearance in the Stars-Ducks season finale. Subscribe to Locked on Stars on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/LockedOnStars Follow Dane on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Dane__Lewis Follow the show on Twitter: https://twitter.com/LockedOnStars Find Locked on Stars on you Favorite Podcast Platform: Apple: https://tinyurl.com/3wjnbvp2 Spotify: https://tinyurl.com/2p9yx4ur Google: https://tinyurl.com/2yc492b7 Support Us By Supporting Our Sponsors! Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKED15,” and you'll get 15% off your next order. BetOnline BetOnline.net has you covered this season with more props, odds and lines than ever before. BetOnline – Where The Game Starts! Rock Auto Amazing selection. Reliably low prices. All the parts your car will ever need. Visit RockAuto.com and tell them Locked On sent you. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Augmented - the industry 4.0 podcast
Episode 91: Reimagine Training

Augmented - the industry 4.0 podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 23:54


Augmented reveals the stories behind the new era of industrial operations, where technology will restore the agility of frontline workers. In episode 3 of the podcast, the topic is: Re-imagining workforce training. Our guest is Sarah Boisvert, Founder and CEO Fab Lab Hub, LLC and the non-profit New Collar Network.In this conversation, we talk about re-imagining workforce training, industry 4.0., what do you mean by “New Collar” jobs? We discuss the mushrooming of Fab Labs. What skills are needed? How can they be taught? How can the credentials be recognized? .What has the impact been? Where do we go from here.After listening to this episode, check out Sarah Boisvert's online profile as well as the New Collar Network: Sarah Boisvert https://www.linkedin.com/in/sarah-boisvert-3a965031/ The New Collar Network (@NewCollarNetwrk): http://newcollarnetwork.com/Fab Lab Hub (@FabLabHub): http://fablabhub.org/Augmented is a podcast for leaders in the manufacturing industry hosted by futurist Trond Arne Undheim, presented by Tulip.co, the manufacturing app platform, and associated with MFG.works, the open learning community launched at the World Economic Forum. Our intro and outro music is The Arrival by Evgeny Bardyuzha (@evgenybardyuzha), licensed by @Art_list_io. Thanks for listening. If you liked the show, subscribe at Augmentedpodcast.co or in your preferred podcast player, and rate us with five stars on Apple Podcasts. To nominate guests, to suggest exciting episode topics or give feedback, follow us on LinkedIn, looking out for live episodes, message us on Twitter @augmentedpod or our website's contact form. If you liked this episode, you might also like episode 3: How to Train Augmented Workers. Augmented--the industry 4.0 podcast. Transcript: TROND: Augmented reveals the stories behind the new era of industrial operations, where technology will restore the agility of frontline workers. Technology is changing rapidly. What's next in the digital factory? Who's leading the change, and what are the key skills to learn? How to stay up to date on manufacturing and industry 4.0. Augmented is a podcast for leaders in the manufacturing industry, hosted by futurist Trond Arne Undheim, presented by Tulip.co, the manufacturing app platform, and associated with MFG.works, that is M-F-G.works, the open learning community launched at the World Economic Forum. Each episode dives deep into a contemporary topic of concern across the industry and airs at 9:00 a.m. U.S. Eastern, every Wednesday. Augmented — the industry 4.0 podcast. In episode 3 of the podcast, the topic is Reimagining Workforce Training. Our guest is Sarah Boisvert, Founder and CEO of Fab Lab Hub and the non-profit New Collar Network. In this conversation, we talk about reimagining workforce training, industry 4.0, and what do you mean by new collar jobs? Fab Labs, what skills are needed? How can they be taught? How can the credentials be recognized? What has the impact been, and where do we go from here? Sarah, how are you doing today? SARAH: I'm doing well. How are you? TROND: I'm doing fine. I'm excited to talk about reimagining workforce training, which seems to be an issue on your mind, Sarah. You are a founder yourself. You have been actively involved in advanced manufacturing. I understand part of your story is that your company manufactured and sold the Lasik eye surgery back in 1999. So you've been involved in manufacturing for a while. We're here to talk about something very exciting. You say new-collar jobs is the big focus. I know you didn't invent the term. Can you give me a sense of what new-collar jobs refers to, first of all? SARAH: Sure. It is a term that was coined by Ginni Rometty, who was then the CEO of IBM. She's now the executive chair. And it refers to blue-collar jobs that have now become digital. And so many of our jobs...if you just think about your UPS man who now everything's not on paper, it's all in a handheld tool that he takes around on his deliveries. And all jobs are becoming digital. And so I thought that Ginny's term encapsulated exactly what's happening, and the technologies that we used to use just in manufacturing are now ubiquitous across industries. TROND: You have also been instrumental in the MIT spinout project called Fab Labs. Just give us a quick sense, Sarah; what are Fab Labs? Not everybody is aware of this. SARAH: Fab Labs are workshops and studios that incorporate many different kinds of digital fabrication. So we are taking the ones and zeros, the bits of CAD designs, and turning them into things that you can hold in your hand. And it covers topics like 3D printing, and laser cutting, and CNC machining. But Neil Gershenfeld, who founded the international Fab Lab Network, likes to say the power of digital fabrication is social, not technical. TROND: You know, this brings me to my next question, what skills are needed? So when we talk about new-collar jobs and the skills and the workforce training, what exact skills is it that we need to now be more aware of? So you talked about some of them. I guess digital fabrication, broadly, is another. Can you go a little bit more into what kind of skills you have been involved in training people for? SARAH: Well, when I first started this project, I had always been interested in workforce training, obviously, because I had a manufacturing company, and I needed to hire people. And we had worked with the community college near our factory to develop a two-year curriculum for digital manufacturing. But I had in mind exactly what I needed for my own company and the kinds of skills that I was looking for. And so a lot of Fab Labs, because we have about 2,000 Fab Labs around the world, heard about this program and started asking me, "Could you make a curriculum for us?" And there were so many of them that I thought I needed to come up with something that is going to fit most of the Fab Labs. And so I interviewed 200 manufacturers in all kinds of industries and from startups to Fortune 10 and so companies like GE, and Boeing, and Apple, and Ford, as well as companies in the medical device space. What they all told me they wanted was...the number one skill they were looking for was problem-solving. And that's even more important today because we're getting all these new technologies, and you haven't got some guy in the back of the machine shop who has done this before. And we're getting machines that are being built that have never been built before. And it's a whole new space. And the second thing they were looking for was hands-on skills. And I was particularly looking at operators and technicians. They were also looking for technical skills like CAD design, AI. Predictive analytics was probably the number one skill that the international manufacturers' CEOs were looking for. And I got done, and I thought, well, this is all the stuff we do in Fab Labs. This is exactly what we do. We teach people how to solve problems. And so many of our labs, particularly in places like Asia or Africa where there was tremendous need and not enough resources, necessity is the mother of invention. And so many of our Fab Labs invent amazing things to help their communities. And I thought, well, we don't need a two-year curriculum because the need for the employers was so extreme. I thought we need something more like what we do in Fab Labs. TROND: And how can these skills be taught? What are the methodologies that you're using to teach these skills that aren't necessarily, you know, you don't need to go to university, as you pointed out, for them? But they have to be taught somehow. What are the methods you're using? SARAH: Well, I did a lot of research trying to nail that down when I got done figuring out what it was people needed in the factories. And it seemed like digital badges were the fastest, easiest, most affordable way to certify the ability of a badge earner to work with a particular skill set. And they were developed by IBM and Mozilla probably decades ago now and are used by many organizations to verify skills. And it's a credential that is portable and that you can put on your digital resume and verify. There is an underlying standard that you have to adhere to; an international standards body monitors it. And there's a certain level of certainty that the person who says they have the skill actually has it. TROND: That's a good point because, in this modern day and age, a lot of people can say that they have gone through some sort of training, and it's hard to verify. So these things are also called micro certifications. How recent is this idea to certify a skill in that digital way? SARAH: I think that these particular badges have been around for decades, and people like Cisco, and IBM, and Autodesk have been using them for quite a long time, as well as many colleges, including Michigan State, is one that comes to mind that has a big program. And they can be stacked into a credential or into a higher-level course. So we stack our badges, for example, into a master badge. And that combines a number of skills into something that allows someone to have a job description kind of certification. So, for example, our badges will combine into a master badge for an operator. And so it's not just someone who knows CAD. They know CAD. They know how to run a machine. They know how to troubleshoot a machine. TROND: So we touched a little bit on how these things can be taught. But is this a very practical type of teaching that you are engaged in? I mean, Fab Labs, so they are physically present, or was that kind of in the old, pre-COVID era? SARAH: Well, yes, we were typically physically present with COVID. This past summer, I spent a lot of time piloting more online programs. And so, for our design classes, we can still have people online. And our interns 3D-print their designs, and then they can look at them via photography or video, if it's a functional design, and see how the design needs to be iterated to the next step. Because, as you know, it never comes out right the first time; it takes a number of iterations before it works. And we just recently, this week, actually completed an agreement with MatterHackers, who are a distributor of tabletop 3D printers, to bundle their 3D printers with our badges. And so someone can then have a printer at home. And so, if you have a family and you're trying to educate a number of children, it's actually a pretty economical proposition. And they offer two printers that are under $1,000 for people who are, for example, wanting to upskill and change careers. They also offer the Ultimaker 3D printer that we use pretty heavily in our lab. And it's a higher level with added expense. But if you're looking at a career change, it's certainly cheaper than going back to college [laughs] instead. TROND: So I'm curious about the impact. I know that you started out this endeavor interviewing some 200 U.S. manufacturers to see that there was...I think you told me there was like a paradigm shift needed really to bring back well-paying, engaging manufacturing careers back to middle-class Americans. And that's again, I guess, pointing to this new-collar workforce. What has the impact been? I mean, I'm sitting here, and I see you have the book, too, but you generously gave me this. So I've been browsing some of the impacts and some of the description of what you have been achieving over the past few years. What has the impact been? How many people have you been able to train? And what happened to the people who were trained? SARAH: We've only been doing it a couple of years. And in our pilot, we probably have trained 2,3,400 people, something on that. And it's been a mix of people who come to us. Because we teach project-based learning, we can have classes that have varying levels of experience. So we have people who are PhDs from the Los Alamos National Lab who drive the 45 minutes over to us, and they're typically upskilling. They're typically engineers who went to school before 3D printing was in the curriculum. And they are adding that to their existing work. But we get such a wide range of people from artists. We're an artist colony here. And we get jewelers, and sculptors, and a wide range of people who have never done anything technical but are looking to automate their processes. And so my necklace is the Taos Pueblo. And it was designed by a woman...and her story is in the book. So I should add that the book you're referring to has augmented reality links to the stories of people. And she just was determined. She, I think, has never graduated from high school and is an immigrant to the United States. And she just was determined to learn this. And she worked with us, and now she designs in CAD, and we 3D-print the molds. And her husband has a casting company, and then he has it cast in sterling. TROND: I find that fascinating, Sarah because you said...so it goes from people who haven't completed high school to kind of not so recent PhDs. That is a fascinating range. And it brings, I guess, this idea of the difficulty level of contemporary technologies isn't necessarily what it was years ago. It's not like these technologies take years to learn, necessarily at the level where you can actually apply them in your hobbies or in the workplace. Why is that, do you think? Have we gotten better at developing technologies? Or have companies gotten better to tweak them, or have we gotten faster at learning them? Or is the discrepancy...like, this could be surprising for a lot of people that it's not that hard to take a course and apply it right afterwards. SARAH: Learning anything comes down to are you interested? It comes down to your level of motivation and determination. A couple of things, I think the programs, the technical programs, and the machines have become much easier. When I started in the laser business, every time that I wanted to make a hole, I would have to redesign the optical train. And so I'd have to do all the math, so I'd have to do all the advanced math. I would have to put it together on my bench, and hopefully, it worked, and tweak it until I got the size hole I needed in the material I needed. Today, there's autofocus. It's just like your camera. You press a button; you dial in the size hole you want, and away you go. And it's interesting because many of the newer employees at our company Potomac Photonics really don't have the technical understanding that I developed because they just press the button. But it moves much faster, and we have more throughput; we have a greater consistency. So the machines have definitely improved tremendously in recent years. But I also think that people are more used to dealing with technology. It's very rare to run into somebody who doesn't have email or somebody who isn't surfing the web to find information. And for the young people, they're digital natives. So they don't even know what it's like not to have a digital option. I think that a number of things have come together to make that feasible. TROND: Sarah, let me ask you then this hard question. I mean, it's a big promise to say that you can save the middle class essentially. Is it that easy? Is it just taking one or two courses with this kind of Fab Lab-type approach, and you're all set? Can you literally take someone who feels...or maybe are laid off or feels at least not skilled really for the jobs they had, the jobs they want, and you can really turn them into highly employable in a matter of one course? Has that really happened? SARAH: In one course or one digital badge, it is possible to get some jobs, but it probably takes a combination of courses in order to have the right skill set because it's typically not one skill you need. It's typically a combination of skills. So to run the 3D printers, for example, you need CAD design. You need to understand design for 3D printing. And then you have to understand how to run the machines and fix them when they break. So it's probably still a more focused and condensed process. So you could do our master badge, which comprises five or six badges, and get a job in six months for about $2,000. With one class, you could get a job part-time and continue the other badges and be paying for school while you're working in a field that is paying a substantial increase over working at McDonald's. TROND: So give me a sense. So this is happening, in your case, in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Where do we go from here? Is this going on anywhere else? What are the numbers? How many people are being trained this way? How many people could be trained this way? How easy is the approach you're taking to integrate and scale up? And is it happening anywhere else? SARAH: Our non-profit, which is the organization that issues the badges, has, right now, I think, 12 or 13 members, and they were part of our pilot, and they are all over the country. So in my team, Lemelson, the Fab Lab in El Paso, the Fab Lab in Tulsa, MakerspaceCT in Hartford, Connecticut. And so we have a group that just started this year was when I started the scaling after, I was really pretty confident that it was going to work. If it worked in Santa Fe, which is a small town and in a very rural, very poor state, I really thought if I could make it work here, we could make it work anywhere because there are a lot of challenges in our state. So we started scaling this year, and each of our pilot sites is probably putting through their first cohort of 4, 5, or 6 badges, and they each have about 10 in that first cohort. We have a lot of requests for people to join our group and start issuing the badges. I've really come to see the success of our online program. And so, our online program is instructor-led at this point. And I'm working to create a self-directed program that people could do online with a tabletop printer at home. But we will still continue to scale the New Collar Network that actually disseminates the badges. And I really see enormous interest. As you know, college enrollment has been declining for the last ten years. There has been an 11% decline in college enrollment. And people are looking for alternatives. And I think that I've had requests from school systems. I had a request from a school system back East that has 45,000 students that they want to get badges. We have had a request from a school system in the Midwest where they get a lot of teachers who are getting 3D printers, and they don't know what to do with them. And they'd like for us to train the teachers. So I really see a huge opportunity. And these tools that we're using are not just being used in manufacturing. One of the people that we worked with on the HR side in research was Walmart. And their big worry is now they're putting in these janitorial robots. And their big dilemma is who's going to program them, and who is going to fix the robots when they're not working? And it's everywhere. It's not just am I going to get a job at that manufacturing company? It's also your local retail store. TROND: Fantastic. This is very inspiring. I thank you so much for sharing this with us. And I hope that others are listening to this and either join a course like that or get engaged in the Fab Lab type Network and start training others. So thanks again for sharing this. SARAH: Oh, it's a pleasure. It's a real mission, I think. [laughs] TROND: Sounds like it. Have a wonderful rest of your day. SARAH: Thank you. TROND: You have just listened to Episode 3 of the Augmented Podcast with host Trond Arne Undheim. The topic was Reimagining Workforce Training. Our guest was Sarah Boisvert, Founder, and CEO of Fab Lab Hub and the non-profit New Collar Network. In this conversation, we talked about reimagining workforce training, industry 4.0, and what you mean by new-collar jobs and Fab Labs; what skills are needed? How can they be taught, and how can the credentials be recognized? What has the impact been, and where do we go from here? My takeaway is that reimagining workforce training is more needed than ever before. The good news is that training new generations of workers might be simpler than it seems. Practical skills in robotics, 3D scanning, digital fabrication, even AR and VR can be taught through experiential learning in weeks and months, not in years. Micro certifications can be given out electronically, and the impact on workers' lives can be profound. Thanks for listening. If you liked the show, subscribe at augmentedpodcast.co or in your preferred podcast player, and rate us with five stars. Augmented — the industry 4.0 podcast. Special Guest: Sarah Boisvert.

Maximal Fire - An Adeptus Titanicus Podcast for Princeps
Maximal Fire - Episode 19 - FAQ's and Reactor Meltdown III

Maximal Fire - An Adeptus Titanicus Podcast for Princeps

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 146:55


On this episode we talk about the latest FAQ and our musings on the last tournament we ran! 00:06:13 Sponsor Updates - 00:13:24 News - 00:31:00 Events - 00:44:49 Arrival of Alex's Cat - 00:45:30 Hobby Updates - 01:08:37 FAQ - 01:35.31 Reactor Meltdown 3 - 02:00:45 Check Out That Mini Know anyone getting into Titanicus? Send them in our direction! If you have anything you would like to see in future videos get in touch on our socials! Please consider supporting the cast through our Patreon including access to a Private Discord Channel and 10% off Battle Bling products! Patreon: http://www.patreon.com/maximalfire Buy us a coffee at https://ko-fi.com/maximalfire Discord: https://discord.gg/5ruErzhsHa Facebook: www.facebook.com/maximalfire Instagram: @maximal.fire Host Instagram accounts: @peakethepainter @jarringwharf664 Leave us a Voice Message! https://anchor.fm/maximalfire Sponsored by Battle Bling and Grim Dark terrain! Princeps Seniores Patrons: Dan Liswood, Des Brennan, Dave Harte, Simon Simpkins, Pascal Dimnik, Grant Dearness, Callum Dickie, Matthew Derbyshire, Matt Button, Andy Devlin, Phillip Sobel, Ryan Head, EssexWargamer, Branson Saalinger, Jon Horsham Music by Kevin MacLeod

New Books Network
Classroom as a Sacred Space and Presence as Radical Respect

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 75:38


In this episode we speak to EWP PhD graduate and EWP and ITP adjunct faculty Holly Adler from her classroom in Oakland, CA. As a teacher of underprivileged and marginalized youth, Holly discusses alternative approaches to education beyond the mythos and narratives of neoliberal normativity, which aims to help students critically engage with culturally constructed values systems based on commercial production and consumption. Holly shares her approach to an experimental pedagogy based on cultivating the classroom as a sacred space, and she considers experiences of how conscious and engaged presence in their lives can create structures of unconditional support and radical respect, an essential factor in empowering students to reconstruct themselves in their own image based on their own goals of becoming. Our discussion addresses contemporary problems of cultural disillusionment, the role of technology, and the importance of spiritual self-transcendence in overcoming hegemonic regimes of discipline and control. The podcast ends discussing how music can offer alternative models of individual and collective becoming. Connect with EWP: Website • Youtube • Facebook • EWP Podcast Website Music at the end of the episode titled The Architect, from Monsoon's Arrival by the band Monsoon, released on Monsoon-Music Record Label Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

Sactown Royalty: for Sacramento Kings fans
Donovan Mitchell rumors, Matthew Dellavedova's arrival, and NBA rule changes with Jerry Reynolds

Sactown Royalty: for Sacramento Kings fans

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 73:47


The Kings Herald Show returns with a few bits of Kings news to discuss during the slowest month of the NBA calendar. Listen to Jerry Reynolds, Will Griffith, and Tony Xypteras break down the Donovan Mitchell rumors, Keegan Murray's injury, Matthew Dellavedova's arrival, recent NBA rule changes, and answer a few listener questions before Jerry closes the show with some words about his friend, NBA great, and civil rights icon –– Bill Russell. 

New Books in Education
Classroom as a Sacred Space and Presence as Radical Respect

New Books in Education

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 75:38


In this episode we speak to EWP PhD graduate and EWP and ITP adjunct faculty Holly Adler from her classroom in Oakland, CA. As a teacher of underprivileged and marginalized youth, Holly discusses alternative approaches to education beyond the mythos and narratives of neoliberal normativity, which aims to help students critically engage with culturally constructed values systems based on commercial production and consumption. Holly shares her approach to an experimental pedagogy based on cultivating the classroom as a sacred space, and she considers experiences of how conscious and engaged presence in their lives can create structures of unconditional support and radical respect, an essential factor in empowering students to reconstruct themselves in their own image based on their own goals of becoming. Our discussion addresses contemporary problems of cultural disillusionment, the role of technology, and the importance of spiritual self-transcendence in overcoming hegemonic regimes of discipline and control. The podcast ends discussing how music can offer alternative models of individual and collective becoming. Connect with EWP: Website • Youtube • Facebook • EWP Podcast Website Music at the end of the episode titled The Architect, from Monsoon's Arrival by the band Monsoon, released on Monsoon-Music Record Label Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/education

Ransquawk Rundown, Daily Podcast
US Market Open: Tentative trade as we await Pelosi's arrival in Taiwan, Fed speak features

Ransquawk Rundown, Daily Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 3:08


European bourses are pressured as the general tone remains tentative ahead of Pelosi's visit to Taiwan, Euro Stoxx 50 -0.9%; note, FTSE 100 -0.1% notably outperforms following earnings from BP +3.0%.Stateside, futures are similarly downbeat and have been drifting lower amid the incremental updates to Pelosi and her possible Taiwan arrival time of circa. 14:30BST/09:30ET; ES -1.0%.DXY lifts as activity currencies wane on the above risk tone alongside JPY extending its winning streak; AUD slips post 50bp hikeCore fixed income is underpinned pre-Pelosi and Fed speak while UK issuance was twice over-subscribedGoing into JTC, FBN source says Saudi will push OPEC+ to increase oil production at Wednesday's gatheringLooking ahead, highlights include Canadian Manufacturing PMI, New Zealand Unemployment, US NY Fed Household Debt & Credit Report, Speeches from Fed's Bullard, Evans & Mester. Earnings from Uniper, PayPal, Gilead, Uber & Starbucks.Read the full report covering Equities, Forex, Fixed Income, Commodites and more on Newsquawk

Cougar Tracks
Kalani Sitake Focusing On 2022 Season Before Big 12 Arrival

Cougar Tracks

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 0:59


Cougar Tracks updates on KSL NewsRadio are back for the 2022 football season. Tune in to KSL NewsRadio at 5:55 am, 7:55 am, 3:55 pm, and 5:55 pm for daily Cougar Tracks updates courtesy of KSL Sports BYU Insider Mitch Harper. Subscribe to the Cougar Tracks Podcast! Apple: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/cougar-tracks/id1146971609 Google Play: https://kslsports.com/category/podcast_results/?sid=2035&n=Cougar%20Tracks Download the KSL Sports app Google: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.bonneville.kslsports&hl=en_US iOS: https://apps.apple.com/us/app/ksl-sports/id1435930251See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Dakota Datebook
August 1: Seth Bullock's Arrival

Dakota Datebook

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 2:58


Seth Bullock arrived in Deadwood, Dakota Territory, on this date in 1876. Bullock's history as Deadwood Sheriff and U.S. Marshal was featured in the HBO television series, "Deadwood," but his lasting legacy on Dakota Territory is much more legendary than his portrayal in the television show.

Think Out Loud
Arrival of AC Units for At-Risk Residents Delayed Amid Summer Heat

Think Out Loud

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 10:16


Last year's heat dome claimed nearly 100 lives in Oregon as temperature records shattered throughout the state and the Pacific Northwest. The deaths prompted Oregon lawmakers earlier this year to allocate $5 million to the Oregon Health Authority to purchase and distribute air conditioning units to at-risk, low-income Oregonians who get their healthcare through public plans like Medicare. But as the Salem Statesman Journal reports, at the start of last week's heat wave, only a third of the 3,000 units the Oregon Health Authority told lawmakers it would purchase had arrived. The agency was also unable to specify how many units were actually delivered directly to residents or through community-based organizations. Salem Statesman Journal reporter Claire Withycombe joins us to talk about the reasons for the delay.

Daily Tune-Up
The Roman Chronicles I—The Arrival

Daily Tune-Up

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 4:08


Poem-a-Day
Saretta Morgan: from “Consequences upon Arrival”

Poem-a-Day

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 6:06


Recorded by Saretta Morgan for Poem-a-Day, a series produced by the Academy of American Poets. Published on July 29, 2022. www.poets.org

Backyard Almanac
Backyard Almanac: Arrival of Awesome August

Backyard Almanac

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 10:01


Larry Weber looks forward to Awesome August

Software Defined Talk
Episode 370: In the long run…

Software Defined Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 74:49


This week we discuss developer toil, local vs. remote development and Facebook's management woes. Plus, some thoughts on business books… Runner-up Titles The Instant Acquisition Belly of the Beast We can't be bothered, but we bothered I'm done with that I don't have those problems More Money, More Weirdness Occam's Razor is always handy Ghost ride it into production Let's take the offline online We're just doing stuff with computers Rundown Coté and Brian attempt to summarize Facebook's current state (https://softwaredefinedtalk.slack.com/archives/C6CDLDCVB/p1658919353110909?thread_ts=1658853863.040209&cid=C6CDLDCVB). Developer Toil: The Hidden Tech Debt (https://tanzu.vmware.com/content/white-papers/developer-toil-the-hidden-tech-debt?utm_source=cote&utm_campaign=devrel&utm_content=SDT370) Original webinar, from Susie and Tyson (https://tanzu.vmware.com/content/webinars/may-6-tech-debt-audit-how-to-prioritize-and-reduce-the-tech-debt-that-matters-most?utm_source=cote&utm_medium=video&utm_campaign=Global_P2_BT_Q220_Tech-Debt-Audit&utm_content=20220127techdebtwebinarwatchparty). Will Local Dev ever go away? (https://twitter.com/bernhardsson/status/1551241460749668355?s=21&t=Rd250F4rR6CGACqvAvWNVQ) and Swyx's take (https://twitter.com/swyx/status/1533910738942562304) Relevant to your Interests How to Misuse & Abuse DORA Metrics (https://abinoda.substack.com/p/misuse-dora?s=r&utm_campaign=post&utm_medium=web&utm_source=direct) Elon Musk's Friendship With Sergey Brin Ruptured by Alleged Affair (https://www.wsj.com/articles/elon-musk-affair-sergey-brin-wife-divorce-11658674840?page=1) Non-Obvious Docker Uses (https://matt-rickard.com/non-obvious-docker-uses/) T-Mobile agrees to cough up $500 million for its disastrous data breach last year (https://www.androidpolice.com/t-mobile-500-million-settle-disastrous-data-breach/) AWS sales boss claims Microsoft's cloud licenses (https://www.theregister.com/2022/07/25/aws_slams_microsoft_cloud_licenses/) NFL enters media streaming market with 'NFL+' (https://www.espn.com/nfl/story/_/id/34293043/nfl-enters-media-streaming-marketplace-nfl+-service) How Software Is Stifling Competition and Slowing Innovation (https://www.nytimes.com/2022/07/21/business/software-james-bessen-book.html) San Francisco Races Clock for Comeback With Tech Gloom Deepening (https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2022-07-25/san-francisco-tries-to-lure-remote-workers-to-offices-as-tech-gloom-swirls) DALL·E 2 (https://openai.com/dall-e-2/) Adam Mosseri on Insta Changes (https://twitter.com/mosseri/status/1551890839584088065) Here are the 37 tech companies most likely to be acquired by private-equity firms after valuations plunged, according to bankers and private data (https://www.businessinsider.com/37-tech-companies-most-likely-acquired-private-equity-lbo-2022-7) Clouded Judgement — Recession Impact (https://cloudedjudgement.substack.com/p/clouded-judgement-72222?utm_medium=email&%3Butm_campaign=cta&%3Baction=share&utm_source=substack) Nonsense A new plasma robot can dig tunnels 100 times faster and 98% cheaper (https://interestingengineering.com/a-new-plasma-boring-robot-can-dig-tunnels-100-times-faster-and-98-cheaper) Mattel to launch SpaceX vehicles as new Matchbox toys and collectibles (https://www.space.com/mattel-spacex-rockets-toys-collectibles) The US Records Its First Case Of Polio Since 2013 (https://www.iflscience.com/the-us-records-its-first-case-of-polio-since-2013-64556) Urgent Care with Matt Ray (https://twitter.com/mattray/status/1551807292718600192?s=21&t=Wf3G1SSTwRtDaZOCSWIUPw) Listener Feedback Demo of Apple Badges at the 187 Buildings (https://t.yesware.com/tt/740736faf72e77cb6d58a854f7821c9cfc324626/10219ebf44dbd66341ef721c919e72a9/0d5ae0606487c84cebb763c9a92afb67/www.youtube.com/watch?v=Y8k6VqRDsdE) Chase wants you to work at Octopus Energy Group (https://octopusenergy.group/) UK Lead Platform Engineer (https://jobs.lever.co/octoenergy/0dce210e-6b16-4287-9bce-b133e9d2a30f) UK Senior Platform Engineer (https://jobs.lever.co/octoenergy/ac0f94c5-1ec5-48bc-be96-10399948f14c) APAC Platform Engineer (https://jobs.lever.co/octoenergy/d0976d8f-90df-46ab-9942-6e01b1332cd8) US Platform Engineer (https://jobs.lever.co/octoenergy/c89812b8-8ae8-47c8-869c-f26273e6492c) Opportunities globally (https://jobs.lever.co/octoenergy) Work with Matt Ray: Kubecost hiring Product Manager in US (https://www.linkedin.com/jobs/view/3191662780/?refId=5fll6MecQC23Dr%2Bc0Mnzew%3D%3D) Conferences Coté's August 4th webinar on platform engineering (https://tanzu.vmware.com/content/springone-tour-apj/aug-4-why-you-should-treat-your-platform-as-a-product?utm_campaign=devrel&utm_source=cote&utm_medium=social) - register and watch (https://tanzu.vmware.com/content/springone-tour-apj/aug-4-why-you-should-treat-your-platform-as-a-product?utm_campaign=devrel&utm_source=cote&utm_medium=social), my homies DevOpsDays DFW (https://devopsdays.org/events/2022-dallas/welcome/), August 24-25, 2022 - Coté speaking, along with John Willis, Andrew Shafer, and friends VMware Explore 2022, August 29 – September 1, 2022 (https://www.vmware.com/explore/us.html?srccode=na_pxkba4ap4tgmb&cid=7012H000001KawVQAS) - Coté's pitch (https://twitter.com/cote/status/1551895600270016512). SpringOne Platform (https://springone.io/?utm_source=cote&utm_medium=podcast&utm_content=sdt), SF, December 6–8, 2022 THAT Conference Texas Call For Counselors (https://that.us/call-for-counselors/tx/2023/) Jan 16-19, 2023 SDT news & hype Join us in Slack (http://www.softwaredefinedtalk.com/slack). Get a SDT Sticker! Send your postal address to stickers@softwaredefinedtalk.com (mailto:stickers@softwaredefinedtalk.com) and we will send you free laptop stickers! Follow us on Twitch (https://www.twitch.tv/sdtpodcast), Twitter (https://twitter.com/softwaredeftalk), Instagram (https://www.instagram.com/softwaredefinedtalk/), LinkedIn (https://www.linkedin.com/company/software-defined-talk/) and YouTube (https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCi3OJPV6h9tp-hbsGBLGsDQ/featured). Use the code SDT to get $20 off Coté's book, (https://leanpub.com/digitalwtf/c/sdt) Digital WTF (https://leanpub.com/digitalwtf/c/sdt), so $5 total. Become a sponsor of Software Defined Talk (https://www.softwaredefinedtalk.com/ads)! Recommendations Brandon: Global Entry Enrollment on Arrival (https://www.cbp.gov/travel/trusted-traveler-programs/global-entry/enrollment-arrival) Viajero Confiable Mexico (https://www.gob.mx/inm/acciones-y-programas/viajero-confiable-mexico-en) Matt: (https://www.amazon.com/GE-Profile-Countertop-Nugget-Maker/dp/B07YF9SGBW)Synology MR2200ac Mesh Wi-Fi Router (https://amzn.to/3Ji2JQD) The Maintenance Race (https://www.worksinprogress.co/issue/the-maintenance-race/) Coté: Truefitt & Hill Shaving Cream Bowl - Trafalgar | Smooth Glide for Incredibly Close, Yet Comfortable Hydrating Shave, 6.7 ounces (https://www.amazon.com/Truefitt-Hill-Shaving-Cream-Trafalgar/dp/B00095OP8O) Photo Credits Banner (https://unsplash.com/photos/mo3FOTG62ao) CoverArt (https://unsplash.com/photos/TZIH-fDKzvY)

World of Soundtracks
Emma (2009) - Emotion and Electronic

World of Soundtracks

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 64:09


In this episode, we look at the soundtrack of the 2009 mini-series of Jane Austen's Emma, written by Samuel Sim. We look at how the main theme tells Emma's journey and how it changes for her love story with Mr. Knightley. We compare the use of the cello for Mr. Knightley and Mr. Elton, look at how the clarinet is used for Emma just as it was in the 1996 movie, and the variety of themes and styles to tell the story and reflect the characters, including the use of electronics for memories. Music included in podcast: "Piano Concerto No. 26 in D, K 537 "Coronation": 1. Allegro" - Mitsuko Uchido - Mozart: Piano Concertos, music by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, performed by English Chamber Orchestra, Jeffrey Tate & Mitsuko Uchido, 1988 "Emma Woodhouse was born" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Emma Main Titles" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Unaccompanied Cello Suite No. 1 in G major, BWV 1007: I. Prelude" - Six Evolutions - Bach: Cello Suites, music by Johann Sebastian Bach, performed by Yo-Yo Ma, 2018 "Knightley's Walk" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Love Story" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "The Last Dance" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Blind Endeavors" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Without Suspicion" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "The Seaside" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Dolls" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Expansion Project" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Playing Harriet" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Cello Sonata in C minor, G. 2: III. Allegro" - Boccherini Cello Sonatas, music by Luigi Boccherini, performed by Jesper Christensen, Gaetano Nasillo, Alessandro Ciccolini & Marco Vitali, 2012 "Superior Men" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Mr. Elton" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Violin Sonata in A minor, Op. 27, No. 2: 1. Prelude "Obsession"" - Bach and Beyond Part 1, music by Eugene Ysaye, performed by Jennifer Koh, 2012 "Walk of Shame" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "The World has Left Us Behind" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Rescued by the Gypsies" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Secrets" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Danse Macabre, Op. 40" - Saint-Saens: Danse Macabre, music by Camille Saint-Saens, performed by Philharmonia Orchestra & Charles Dutoit, 1981 "Arrival of Little Knightleys" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "It's Snowing and Heavily" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "Biscuits Darling" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "A Ball" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "The Town Square" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "The Ship's Cook" - Emma (Original Television Soundtrack), music by Samuel Sim, 2019 "The Bluebells of Scotland" - Raised on Songs and Stories, music by Dora Jordan, performed by John McDermott, 2015 "Piano Sonata No. 21 in C major, Op. 53 "Waldstein": I. Allegro con brio" - Beethoven: Favorite Piano Sonatas, music by Ludwig van Beethoven, performed by Vladimir Ashkenazy, 1997 "World of Soundtracks" - title music by Edith Mudge, graphics by Lindsey Bergsma

Life of Mine
CHANNEL MINE NEWS - the arrival of Tony Kenny

Life of Mine

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 45:10


Gain access to all uncensored and Mine School content here ► https://patron.podbean.com/lifeofminepodcast Buy all your Life Of Mine Merch here ► https://lifeofminepodcast.com/shop/   Welcome to another episode of Channel Mine News with the lads from Precision Funds Management. Tony Kenny has finally made an appearance to join Andy Clayton and Tim Weir in providing a sensational insight into what's been happening in the Aussie Mining Sector. Join us every fortnight and give it a share around on Social Media to help spread the brilliance.   Here are some of the hot topics covered: Wiluna into administration Cobre hit Copper Goss on St Barbara and Genesis Labyrinth intersecting deep Julie Bishop Min Res video  Whitehaven Coal making shitloads of cash Lunnon Metals hit high grade Nickel Widgie Nickel hit down strike to expand resource AIC Mines under cost pressures   Thanks as always to our great sponsors at Entech Mining. Give them a follow on Linkedin at the Entech Linkedin Page   Life Of Mine Socials Follow on Facebook ► https://www.facebook.com/lifeofminepodcast Follow on Instagram ► https://www.instagram.com/lifeofminepodcast Follow on Linkedin ►https://www.linkedin.com/company/life-of-mine/ Follow on Twitter ►https://twitter.com/lifeofminepoddy   Make sure you subscribe to Life Of Mine wherever you get your Podcasts (some links below):   APPLE https://podcasts.apple.com/au/podcast/life-of-mine/id1459208682 SPOTIFY https://open.spotify.com/show/0LsIJIsFh7AhvtAZ09EPcK?si=xDzIHHHKSF-B6TYIPLwADw PODBEAN https://lifeofminepodcast.podbean.com/ TUNE-IN https://tunein.com/podcasts/Business--Economics-Podcasts/Life-of-Mine-p1217337/   If you want to promote your business on Life Of Mine, get in contact with Matt via matt@lifeofminepodcast.com

OverDrive
Michael Bradley on Insigne and Bernardeschi's arrival, TFC's playoff chances & what makes BMO Field special

OverDrive

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 11:36


Toronto FC captain Michael Bradley joined OverDrive to discuss what makes BMO Field so special, last year's struggles, the arrival of Lorenzo Insigne and Federico Bernardeschi, his durability and playing time, TFC's post-season chances, his two-goal game against Charlotte FC, and the rest of the new additions to the squad.

Streaming Things: Binge and Nerd
Favorite Alien Movies

Streaming Things: Binge and Nerd

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 72:45 Very Popular


Chris, Andy, and Steve list their top 3 favorite alien films of all time. Are your favorites mentioned?Also be sure to take part in the contest Chris is putting together for the app Queue. Download the Queue app and simply follow Chris @moviesaretherapy. Email streamingthingspod@gmail.com with proof that you have followed him with the subject line Queue. The randomly selected winner gets to choose a movie topic for Streaming Things to cover in a future episode! The power can be yours!Time Codes00:05:05 - Mad Libs00:07:49 - Favorite Alien Films01:06:16 - Mad Libs "Cool Whips"WE HAVE A PATREON!Please consider becoming a Patreon Producer for Streaming Things at:https://www.patreon.com/StreamingThingsLEAVE US A VOICEMAILCall: 859-757-4051Join the conversation at:streamingthingspod@gmail.comFollow us all on Twitter!@StreamThingPod for the show.@moviesRtherapy for Chris.@andymostdays for Andy.@stevemay13 for Steve.Mad Libs Section Music Credit:Mall Walker by AudionautixSupport the show

Augmented - the industry 4.0 podcast
Episode 90: A Renaissance in Manufacturing

Augmented - the industry 4.0 podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 38:25


Augmented reveals the stories behind the new era of industrial operations, where technology will restore the agility of frontline workers.  In episode #4 of the podcast, the topic is: A Renaissance of Manufacturing. Our guest is Enno De Boer, Partner, Digital Manufacturing Lead, McKinsey.Augmented is a podcast for leaders, hosted by futurist Trond Arne Undheim, presented by Tulip.co, the manufacturing app platform, and associated with MFG.works, the manufacturing upskilling community launched at the World Economic Forum. Each episode dives deep into a contemporary topic of concern across the industry and airs at 9 am US Eastern Time every Wednesday. Augmented--the industry 4.0 podcast.In this conversation, we talk about What is digital manufacturing? How to transform operations strategy, best practices, specifically the World Economic Forum Global Lighthouse Factories. We also tackle future developments: How to stay up to date in this fast moving field? What's next?Trond's takeaway: is that manufacturing is indeed undergoing a renaissance. There should be a tremendous amount of excitement among policy makers, industry professionals, and frontline workers about the changes in play. Technologies are maturing. The digital factory is becoming a reality. For those who already took on board the lessons of lean manufacturing and are exploring the latest opportunities, automation has become augmentation. Yet, there's still a lot to learn. The World Economic Forum's Lighthouse factories is one place to seek inspiration.After listening to this episode, check out the World Economic Forum Global Lighthouse Network, McKinsey's Operations practice,  well as Enno De Boer's social profile. World Economic Forum Global Lighthouse Network: https://www.weforum.org/projects/global_lighthouse_network Enno De Boer (bio): https://www.mckinsey.com/our-people/enno-de-boer McKinsey Manufacturing & Supply Chain practice area (@mckinsey_mfg): https://www.mckinsey.com/business-functions/operations/how-we-help-clientsAugmented is a podcast for leaders in the manufacturing industry hosted by futurist Trond Arne Undheim, presented by Tulip.co, the manufacturing app platform, and associated with MFG.works, the open learning community launched at the World Economic Forum. Our intro and outro music is The Arrival by Evgeny Bardyuzha (@evgenybardyuzha), licensed by @Art_list_io. The show can be found at http://www.augmentedpodcast.co/ Thanks for listening. If you liked the show, subscribe at Augmentedpodcast.co or in your preferred podcast player, and rate us with five stars. If you liked this episode, you might also like episode #1 on From Automation to Augmentation or Episode #2 on How to Train Augmented Workers. Augmented--the industry 4.0 podcast. Transcript: TROND: Augmented reveals the stories behind the new era of industrial operations, where technology will restore the agility of frontline workers. Augmented is a podcast for leaders, hosted by futurist Trond Arne Undheim, presented by Tulip.co, the manufacturing app platform, and associated with MFG.works, the manufacturing upskilling community launched at the World Economic Forum. Each episode dives deep into a contemporary topic of concern across the industry and airs at 9:00 a.m. U.S. Eastern Time every Wednesday. Augmented — the industry 4.0 podcast. In Episode 4 of the podcast, the topic is A Renaissance of Manufacturing. Our guest is Enno De Boer, Partner and Digital Manufacturing Lead at McKinsey & Company. In this conversation, we talk about what is digital manufacturing? How to transform operations strategy, best practices, specifically the World Economic Forum Global Lighthouse Factories. We also tackle future developments: How to stay up to date in this fast-moving field, and what's next? TROND: Enno, how are you doing today? ENNO: Very good. TROND: I'm excited to have our conversation. First off, Enno, you're an interesting guy. You obviously have a tremendous amount of experience working with a lot of manufacturing factories through your work at McKinsey and also now directly at the World Economic Forum. But what got you into manufacturing? What sparked this interest? ENNO: I had always kind of a passion for real things, for products and everything. And my dad was an engineer. He was a researcher in the steel industry, and he wanted to get me into steel, but I thought I wanted to have something a little bit more sophisticated. So I got initially into automotive, got really excited about it. And then when you're in automotive, you need to go to the shop floor; that's where the real music is. So that's how I got into it. And then, from there, it took its toll, and I went into any industry, and I'm always passionate about manufacturing. TROND: Wow, that's where the real music is. Well, you ended up getting your master's and your doctorate in mechanical engineering. I think they're all from Dresden and from Aachen. So you've been around the academic side and now very much on the combination, I guess, of consulting and advising, but you enjoy getting into these factories and hearing the music, basically. ENNO: Yes, totally. I started my career at BMW, and it was amazing to see what product they are building, et cetera. And then, I moved to McKinsey, and it was always about the products and how can we make the products better? How can we get them better to the consumer, and also, how can we make literally the shop floor a better environment? And I think that's so exciting about what we're seeing at the moment with this digital revolution, and we're getting to that in a moment. But it's all about augmenting the operator and figuring out how do we take the dull, dirty, and dangerous work out of manufacturing and make it very exciting? I think it's one of the most exciting spots to be. For all the young people, I just say go into manufacturing. That's where all the fun technologies come to bear. Is it augmented reality, virtual reality? Is it digital twins? Is it AI? Is it digitization? Is it 3D printing? All of that is coming there. Tell me any other industry where that's happening. TROND: You know, I echo what you're saying. And it's almost incredible how long it has...well, how long it has taken, but how long it's taking for the wider world to realize how many things are actually coming to the fore in manufacturing right now. Give us a sense of what this environment looks like. Well, there are many buzzwords, but what is digital manufacturing? Let's start sort of simple here. ENNO: Yeah, digital manufacturing, actually, it's interesting. It's an interesting term. So when we worked with the World Economic Forum, we defined digital manufacturing as 110 use cases that are spread across...roughly half of them within the factory walls. And then something like predictive maintenance, very apparent, but then half of them also outside of the four walls. So how do you connect to product development, get your products faster developed? Most likely with virtual reality, with digital twins. How do you connect to the customer? How do you get customer orders in and immediately propagate them down to the shop floor and all the way back to the customer where the product lands? And you want to have this in one digital thread, how we call that. So that's very exciting. So that's digital manufacturing. It's very much about augmenting the operator. As I said before, it's not so much about this idea that was out there in the '80s and '90s about the lighthouse factory and full automation. Nobody is talking about this. This is really a concert of how we are bringing technologies to allow the operator to bring out better products in higher quality, in higher agility, and more sustainable. TROND: I know industry 4.0 is a big term. But at the forum, there's also this notion of this fourth industrial revolution, so very specifically calling it a revolution. How do you feel about those things? Are they even sort of perhaps wider terms than just focusing on the worker? ENNO: I think it's interesting. I think it's partly we have an evolution because the manufacturing sector you cannot change overnight. It's very complex to manufacture products, and you need many technologies. So it feels not like this is happening overnight. Though I would say now, with what we have gone through with this terrible pandemic over the last year, it has almost switched, and it totally accelerated the digital transformation. So I feel now it's becoming much more of a revolution because I'm seeing examples where innovation is not stopping anywhere. Like we have one lighthouse that we got new on the lighthouse platform from Alibaba. They took an entirely new stand on how do you do apparel manufacture? How do you produce jeans? Now, that sounds very simple and sounds very labor intense. They took a stand at this and fully connected it to the customer to get their ideas on how that would work, but then fully digitized it. And that allows them to create products, new apparel in only 30% of the time and also bringing it to the customer 70% faster than anything we have seen before. So there's a real revolution going on and a renaissance, I would say, of manufacturing and the art of the possible. I would say the limit is the sky. TROND: But you said lighthouse. When you say lighthouse, to me, I'm thinking of a navigational tower created out there in the ocean with lights and signals to navigate against. Give me a sense of what this metaphor means and what you have used when you built out this Lighthouse Network at the forum. What does it mean, and what's the purpose? And why this metaphor? ENNO: Yeah, and I think it's great that you're asking because I got a lot of questions at the beginning. "Is lighthouse the right word, Enno? Lighthouse is where we are driving on rocks. Is that not negative?" And I said, "No." It's like the light. We need always role models. We need examples that we can latch on. We need things that we can learn from, that are lighthouses. Lighthouses are a towering example. They are high. They are shining out, and they're shining the way. And I'm a sailor, so I love lighthouses. So when I'm coming to the coast and the first thing I see is this light. And it's going up, and it's leading me the way, and then I'm coming nearer. I get the contours. And that's a lighthouse. So what is the lighthouse? The lighthouse is, we said it's not a shiny object. Stop with these shiny objects. It's not about technology forward; that's wrong. It's not about building an ivory tower, and everyone is looking in very different. Three things we're looking for with WEF Lighthouse; first of all, we want to see impact at scale. Secondly, we want to see that unleashed by several use cases, several technologies that enable that, like really innovation there. And then, we want to see that this is sustainable, that there are the measures and the enablers below that is not only sustainable but also scalable. That is, for us, a lighthouse, and that's something that is exciting people. And they say, "Well, I want to..." I get every week a call "I want to have a lighthouse in my organization. How do I do this?" And that's exactly what we wanted to create. We wanted to create that everyone gets a feeling of what really is industry 4.0. TROND: Well, so then here's my question. How did this project get started, and how do you select lighthouses? And what exactly do you collect once you have selected lighthouses, and how is it that then it becomes helpful? Is it kind of a collection of videos from the sites? Is it interviews with the people who have designed the work processes there? What is it exactly? ENNO: Yeah, it started...as always, the first try is not working. [laughs] So when we started it, the first idea I had I said look, we need these lighthouses. We need examples. It's like in the old lean terms where we had Japan; we had Toyota, we had Honda, as ways to go for the manufacturing community to learn. I said, "We need to create the Japan of digital manufacturing." And the first answer that I got from a couple of executives where I was on an executive committee, they said, "Hell no. We'll not share our secret sauce. We're ahead, and we don't want that others learn from it." And I said, "I think that's wrong. You need open innovation. You need to share," Because this is such a dynamic environment where you can only stay ahead if you fully open collaborate, and learn from the best, and then stay ahead." And it turned out to be true. And then I found the World Economic Forum. They loved the idea. We started to build this app jointly. And it's now something that everyone in the manufacturing industry aspires. So that's how it started. It was a lot of work. So we started almost three years ago to build this with the World Economic Forum. And we still feel we're only at the very beginning. We have now 54 lighthouses and more than a dozen, actually, to be announced soon that are coming out. But if you put this into perspective, this is 50 out of 10 million factories, so a lot of work to be done. TROND: How many lighthouses should there be? ENNO: I think there should be many, many more. And I think every organization should have at least a handful or a dozen lighthouses. Because what we find is you need different lighthouses in an organization. You need maybe a lighthouse that shows you how you connect your product development to manufacturing. You maybe need a lighthouse on how do you connect to the customer? You need a really sustainable lighthouse. So there are already three. And then you need to start to use this lighthouse. A lighthouse is not a mean by itself. I think then you need to start that you get the entire organization to kind of moving to transform the entire value chain, the entire production network. So you could almost see that. And that's how I see it. I think we're very blessed with these lighthouses because, for me, they are a little bit of the window into the future. That should be the standard in three, four years for any manufacturer. So if you ask me, maybe 10 million so all the factories should become lighthouses. Now, every lighthouse will be a little bit different and needs to be built within its context. TROND: But are you saying that in order to qualify to be a lighthouse, there is an aspect that is better than the average? Because otherwise, you shouldn't be looking at it. Now I'm just trying to figure out, well, one, you how you select it, and on what features you select these things. And on the aspirational side, if I'm a factory owner or an organization and I think I'm inspired by what you're saying, how do I interact with this project? And how do I learn from the lighthouse? How do I build my own lighthouse? What is this thing? ENNO: So I think you're spot on. We said we wanted to create the Japan of digital manufacturing, that was a vision, and that is still to be true. So what we want to have on the platform is lighthouses that bring learnings to others, that are willing to share those, and that are towering, and these learnings are important and interesting enough that everyone can learn from it. So yes, it should be over the average. It should be better than anything. It should be a best practice. Yes, of course. We are not looking for someone who has invested a ton of money into technology and has not gotten any returns out of it. There are a lot of examples of that. We are looking for the ones who have smartly invested into technology, also driven the people transformation, also have driven a business transformation with technology and with that created impact at scale. That's the number one we're looking for: impact at scale. Number two is, is it driven through real technology innovation? And are these use cases there? And then is this sustainable? Is this just kind of a quick blip of a performance? Or is this something where we feel that this company is taking this lighthouse really to fully transform themselves and literally the cluster they are working in? TROND: Can you give me some concrete examples so some of these lighthouses? There are 54 that have been announced. I mean, that's too much to cover in one quick talk, but give me a sense of what kinds of things you already have in the portfolio. ENNO: Yeah, so we started initially with factory lighthouses, so the ones that are very factory. We had initially 16, and then we scaled this up. One example is, for example, Procter & Gamble, the Rakona site, really interesting, was about to be closed. They had one last chance, and the factory team was amazing. They said, "We go all in. If you let us do it, we will go in. We take the challenge." And they turned around the site with digital, with fully digitizing it. It was really on the bottom of the P&G manufacturing sites. It was a brownfield; I think 100 years old, very, very traditional. And they transformed it fully. And they are now one of the top performing sites in the Procter & Gamble network, which says something and which says that anyone who has the ambition and has the leadership and is going full in can do it. It's not a question of whether you're a greenfield; this is a brownfield. It's not a question of whether you're a new site or an old site. That's one example. Another good example, because we have quite a breadth there, I talked about Alibaba, a digital native company that fully went into apparel manufacturing to innovate apparel manufacturing. Another example is Henkel. They had very ambitious sustainability goals from the very get-go. They said, "We can only achieve that through digital transformation." They connected over 30 sites with a digital twin. They get really deep into the energy management, into predictive actions. And they were able to reduce their energy consumption by 38% and their water consumption by 25%, very sustainable example. Another one is Schneider Electric, and I could go on, who reduced their carbon footprint by 78%. So we're not talking about let's do another 10%. If someone comes to me and says, "Look, let's do another 10% of this," I say, "Okay, you most likely don't need [inaudible 18:08]. Think harder. How do you want to hit customer breakpoints? How do you want to do something really spectacular? And then let's build the full stack of digital together to innovate that." TROND: Well, you've already given out some secrets, I guess, around transforming operations strategy these days. Is a lighthouse strategy the first thing you recommend when you go into a company these days, or what is your approach? Because you are an operation strategy expert in manufacturing. Is that the first thing you suggest, or is it kind of to look inward? Or what is the first thing one should do today? ENNO: The first question I have is, what business impact do you need to drive? Because that determines everything because a lighthouse is not a lighthouse. So, first of all, I need to know whether you want to drive growth, whether you want to drive agility, mass customization, sustainability, productivity, or speed to market. Let me know that. And that's already a hard question because a lot of CXOs, CEOs, COOs say, "Well, I haven't thought about it. I thought I'm coming to you, and we're building a lighthouse." I say, "No, we're not building a lighthouse just for the lighthouse sakes." So let's figure out what is really the business impact you need, then let's go from there backwards and say, out of the 110 use cases that we have seen in the lighthouses, what are the ones that will really help you? Typically, it's 20 to 30, maybe 40 use cases that immediately will drive fundamental value. Let's take them. And then the most important thing is let's figure out how do we scale this? Because that's what has been the biggest challenge, and I would say that is what differentiates the 1% of the lighthouses, or less than 1% of the lighthouses, and the rest of the 99%. It's called pilot purgatory. We've seen thousands of flowers bloom approaches, pilots, over pilots, and they are not scaling. TROND: Why is there such a purgatory? Why is it so hard? And what did those 1% do that the others don't? ENNO: I think we are looking at this question for quite long. And I think it's partly; I would say, cultural in the manufacturing sector. The manufacturing sector in the past was the one that would...as a CEO, you're asked, okay, give me another 5% cost reduction and don't interrupt the production. There was no question of, okay, look at this strategically. Tell me about how manufacturing can be a competitive advantage. So really, the thinking and being strategic about manufacturing, I think that's one part. The other part that I think is cultural is lean has learned us...and lean is really a fundamental and important part of the digital transformation. But lean has learned us to disaggregate, to democratize, and to spread literally everything across all our production network and let everyone do a little bit of something. Now the problem is that we'll be coming back in the future, and this is great. Democratizing technology is the right thing to do. But at the beginning, to get this started and getting out of pilot purgatory, you need to have some kind of a guided approach that is strategic, that is focused, and that is building certain capabilities that most likely these companies have not in their networks. TROND: So are there really distillable, small nuggets of best practices in this field of manufacturing? Or is it so complicated that everybody has to....yes, they can look for paragons in the lighthouses. But you have also said one of the reasons you're so fascinated with this is you have to just hear the music. So what is the balance of, I guess, listening to your own music, really just figuring out what is happening in my own work process versus looking at other people's work process? What is the balance between the internal, the external, the inspiration versus the perspiration, I guess? ENNO: I think it's, like always, you need to start from where you are. And I think I'm glad that you asked this question. This is not about taking the lighthouse, and then that's my blueprint, and then let's just do it and copy it. No, it won't work. You need to start from where you are. So it starts with a diagnostic. It starts with, as I said earlier, it starts with what business goals. Everyone has different business goals. Then it starts with where's your situation? So how do you manufacture? There are thousands of different types of manufacturing. So what's your starting situation? What's your maturity? What's your capabilities? What's your tech capability? All of that and then build on that. I think there's for anyone a tailored journey on how do you then mobilize your people? How do you build the right capabilities in-house to be then really able to scale something? And there are a lot of learnings from the lighthouses how they have gone about it, how they have mastered to excite the shop floor. All of these lighthouses the people love it, so they get them excited. But you need to get the middle management also excited because they are sometimes I call them the clay layer or something. They're maybe not so excited about all this change. So you need to get them on board that it's really helping them to do their job better. So that's something you need to figure out. And then you need to figure out...that's another thing that is big is, in the past in manufacturing, we have already said, okay, the IT guys leave the IT guys where they are, and we're only calling them when we really need them. But you need to closely work with IT because otherwise, you cannot scale it. And then, you will need to work with OT like the operations technology so connecting the sensor. So there's a lot to do. And I think you need to find your own way, and the puzzle pieces are in the Lighthouse Network. You can find them there. And then, you need to put your puzzle together. TROND: I know you've worked with this for a long time. What are some of the surprises along the way that have shown up in your work? In your experience, what are some of the good and bad surprises that you have learned along the way, things that you didn't expect either when you built out the Lighthouse Network or as you have been spending time listening to this factory music? ENNO: Yeah, I saw a couple of surprises. So one biggest surprise for me is...so I'm German, but I came over to New York 10 years ago. And so I'm pretty now in the U.S. I'm rooting for the US. I'm also rooting for German engineering. But guess what? The U.S. is behind on adopting these technologies. And it's not behind on developing; it has fabulous startups. It has fabulous technology companies. But the digital transformation is not happening in the U.S., not as much as in China, and also not as much as in Europe. And we should ask all ourselves, why is that? How do we mobilize the U.S. manufacturing? That's for me, one, and I can tell you I have turned every stone in the U.S. and looked under every stone to find lighthouses here. But the fact is we have many, many more lighthouses in China. And the fact is also, if you look at them, they are freaking exciting. So we can learn from China. Is that a surprise? Yes, that is a surprise. That surprised me. TROND: Does this make you popular walking around in America when you point this out? ENNO: No, most likely not. But I want to help U.S. manufacturing. I'm totally excited about U.S. manufacturing. And I think there is all the capabilities. We have the technology here. We have the leadership. We just need to do it, just do it. And as you said, it's about getting the inspiration. I think we should very quickly look at what's out there, and then figure out a way, and then put real effort behind it. And the U.S. has shown that over and over again, once we rally around something, we can really achieve big things. TROND: But what is the problem here? Is it a technology fix or maybe an overconfidence in, you know, the U.S. has always been innovative, and we're leading everywhere and not looking at the human aspects? Or is it specifically a training challenge? Is it a misunderstanding of how some of these things work? Is it just the old outsourcing thing that people have just said, "Well, all of that stuff is going to happen in foreign factories anyway? It's not important here anymore"? Or how did it start, and how do you think we can get out of it here in the U.S.? ENNO: I think we have neglected manufacturing. We have neglected manufacturing in the entire Western world. We found an easy way to offshore and bring it to low-cost countries. A couple of decades ago, we have written off manufacturing and have said, okay, there will be a constant decline in manufacturing. Now, I did a study in Germany, I think ten years ago. And honestly, the result of the study was sobering because there was no digital and there were no ideas. We couldn't bring ideas together to innovate manufacturing. Now, I must say what I've seen now and what is possible is, well, you can be really competitive in the U.S. with manufacturing because the labor differential is not the core thing. But what you need to do is you need to invest, and you need to invest in the people. You need to build and rescale. And you need to augment with the technology, your people, and make sure that they get more productive. That's what you need to do, and then you can be productive. So I think there's something happening now, and I can see that it's really taking off. The conversations I had over the last six months, I would say, are fundamentally different from what I've seen before. So I'm very optimistic. TROND: That's great to hear. Next for me in my mind is you spend all of your time presumably on this. Where do you go to get your insight? How do you sharpen your teeth? Are there influencers to look at, or are there particular lighthouses? Or do you use yourself a lighthouse strategy? Or how do you digest all of the evolving manufacturing insight that's floating around? I'm just curious. ENNO: That's a great question. So first of all, I sometimes sneak into some of these factory visits, and I just do a real go see and see what they are doing. And I'm at the source [laughs], so I have the benefit. We have a big team, and they have walked all their shop floors. And I can let them walk first, and then they tell me, "Enno, this is the factory really," or "This is a supply chain that you should really see," and then I can do that. So that's one inspiration. I think another inspiration is we have an amazing industry 4.0 expert panel that we have created with the WEF that is literally selecting these lighthouses. And it's very independent, so I'm not on there to make this also very independent. But it's a power source. There are 30 individuals around the globe that I would say are the most experienced in industry 4.0, and it's some academics. I think the right portion of academics is important. But then it's also a lot of practitioners. And that's where I'm getting my inspiration. And then, I get my inspiration typically from client work. I'm spending time with CEOs with COOs. And we are at the moment building something truly amazing in the biotech sector, where we're literally bringing all the best of digital manufacturing to this client. And that's for me always an innovation with young teams, with people who really want to make a difference, and then with people who have really a lot of domain expertise. So I think also these teams of bringing the young, aggressive, technology-minded, and then bring the ones in manufacturing who have the domain expertise, who have seen this for 20-30 years, bringing this together in teams is a true inspiration. TROND: What about the future? Where are we heading? We've talked a little bit about it. You think it's a very exciting situation. Things are coming together. But we've also spoken about how long things take. Is there a danger now that the story has become one of revolution? And indeed, there are so many exciting things happening, yet they have taken a while. How do you see this? What's next? And how fast is the next going to evolve? We have talked a little bit about the U.S. being somewhat behind, at least from this lighthouse context, other places. How quickly is this entire thing kind of coming together? And what's the outlook really for manufacturing? ENNO: [laughs] I will give you not a timing answer because I built my first digital manufacturing startup in '99. And it was just 20 years too early, and it failed miserably. Because all the ideas were right and if I would have built it now, it would be maybe very successful but 20 years...so I will not give you an answer on timing. But I would say that we have audacious goals in the world. So number one, I think we really need to do something in terms of sustainability. The carbon footprint of manufacturing sector is 20%, 54% of the energy consumption worldwide comes out of the factory and out of manufacturing. And we've seen the lighthouse examples. We have maybe a dozen of lighthouses that make truly an impact on how we go to carbon neutral. So how do we scale this up? That's for me, one. And I would say we have the toolset. We have the examples. We have the role models. We need to grab it by the horns and do it. That's number one. I think number two is with this pandemic which is really bad, is there's a need for rethinking, and there's a need for growth. And there's a need on how do we master through a looming recession? And one thing we're seeing with the lighthouses is they're a true inspiration for growth. So how do you grow with best digital capabilities? So I think the good news is we have the toolbox. It's ready. We have a real momentum here. Now we need to get everyone on board and everyone doing their work because a lot of work is for the next years ahead of us. [laughs] But there will be also great outcomes out of that. So it's always worthwhile the journey. [laughs] TROND: So do I take it that for you, there is a true renaissance of manufacturing? I mean, the last Renaissance came after a plague, arguably, right? I mean, if you look at a very long historical perspective, the Renaissance came out of the Black Death; at least that's one version of the story. Without making that entire comparison, taking it too far, the Renaissance of manufacturing, it can happen, you think? ENNO: It is happening, and not can happen. It is happening. What I've seen is when it hit us in New York in March, my practice, we were doing usually physical shop floor visits, and we switch within the day to virtual. It was possible. We couldn't believe it before that it's possible. We went 100% virtual. I talked to CEOs that entirely managed their shop floor network from the couch in a way that they had their digital tools to really know what's going on because they couldn't go to the factory. So I think it's really happening. And if this pandemic has one positive, I think it gave us the pause and also the need to really rethink, and that's what is happening now. So, I see Renaissance, yes. And we have also seen how important some products are that we need those products. They are important for not only the well-being, but they are like life critical in part. So having that seen, it was a good wake-up call. And this will foster a lot of innovation in the coming years. TROND: Fascinating. Enno, thank you so much for this talk. I hope we can stay in touch. ENNO: Trond, it was a pleasure. Thank you so much. TROND: You have just listened to Episode 4 of the Augmented podcast with host Trond Arne Undheim. The topic was A Renaissance of Manufacturing. Our guest was Enno de Boer, Partner and Digital Manufacturing Lead at McKinsey & Company. In this conversation, we talk about what is digital manufacturing? How to transform operations strategy, best practices, specifically the World Economic Forum Global Lighthouse Factories. We also tackle future developments: how to stay up to date in this fast-moving field, and what's next? My takeaway is that manufacturing is indeed undergoing a renaissance. There should be a tremendous amount of excitement among policymakers, industry professionals, and frontline workers about the changes in play. Technologies are maturing. The digital factory is becoming a reality. For those who already took on board the lessons of lean manufacturing and are exploring the latest opportunities, automation has become augmentation. Yet, there's still a lot to learn. The World Economic Forum's Lighthouse factories is one place to seek inspiration. Thanks for listening. If you liked the show, subscribe at augmentedpodcast.co or in your preferred podcast player, and rate us with five stars. If you liked this episode, you might also like Episode 1 on From Automation to Augmentation or Episode 2 on How to Train Augmented Workers. Augmented — the industry 4.0 podcast. Special Guest: Enno de Boer.

Hygge in the Early Years
S7 Ep6: Bringing Hygge into the Early Years: Creating a sense of arrival

Hygge in the Early Years

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 9:24


How do you create a warm welcome to your children and families each day?

Dapper J & Bobby George Presents: 1000 Jumpers

WE DO NOT OWN ANY OF THE COPYRIGHTED MUSIC. DON'T DELETE THE EPISODERecorded on July 26, 2022.Order of conversation / Time StampTheme Music1000 Jumpers theme by KP Marino (@kpmarinoo)SportsNFL News | 5:02MusicJoey BadA$$ | 34:09 | https://joeybadass.lnk.to/2000Flo Milli | 38:59 | https://flomilli.lnk.to/YSHHdvsn single | 47:32 | https://dvsn.lnk.to/ifigetcaughtBeyoncé expectations | 51:43Pop Culture / TwitterNope | 58:42MCU Phase 5-6 | 1:04:40Shoutouts and OutroN/ADonate to the HBCU of your choice for free with the HBCU Change app, learn more information at https://hbcuchange.com/If you are looking into a self care routine with black owned products, go to shopmykskincare.com for clay masks, glow oil serums and more. Trust me it works wonders.Merch link: 1000jumpers.bigcartel.com for roman numeral merch; bit.ly/1000jumpersmerch;Twitter: @1000_jumpers, @DapperJ & @BobbyGeorge413,Instagram: @1000jumpers, @theonlydapperj & @bobbygeorge413Fanlink: https://podlink.to/1000JumpersiTunes: bit.ly/DBG1KSpotify: bit.ly/1JSpotifyGoogle Play: bit.ly/1000JGPiHeartRadio: bit.ly/1JiHeartRadioStitcher: bit.ly/1JStitcherTuneIn: bit.ly/1000tuneinSoundcloud: http://bit.ly/1kjumpers See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Middle Class Film Class
Bladerunner 2049 (2017) review / dir. Denis Villeneuve

Middle Class Film Class

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 62:14


The gang finds out if androids dream of electric sheep this week, as they dive into the near-future cyber dystopian sci-fi, Bladerunner 2049 (2017). Set 50 years in the future from the prequel (re;eased 35 years prior), our hero Kay, is a bladerunner on the brink of a world changing revelation about his past, and the childhood he never knew was possible. Coming just 1 year after the amazing alien invasion film, Arrival, Denis Villeneuve was able to crank the spectacle of the original to 11, and tell a meaningful story that stands on its own in this movie, but even more if you are familiar with the original. How did Pete, Joseph and Tyler like BR2049? Tune in to find outhttp://www.MCFCpodcast.comEmail us at MCFCpodcast@gmail.com    Leave us a voicemail (209) 730-6010Get some merch:https://middle-class-film-class.creator-spring.com/Joseph Navarro    Pete Abeytaand Tyler Noe    Smells Like HumansLike spending time with funny friends talking about curious human behavior. Listen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify Whiskeylodeon - The Drunk Nickelodeon Rewatch PodcastYour new favorite drunk Nickelodeon rewatch podcast!Listen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify

Stronghold
S04-E12: The Arrival

Stronghold

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 58:27


This week on Stronghold: Freddy, Thomas, and Dramen continue their travels to, hopefully, home. Along the way, Freddy learns about Thomas' friends, Thomas tried his hand at baking, and Dramen elects to forget memories that are not even his own. Luckily, they are all interrupted by a new face as they trek through the woods.

The Film Bros Podcast

Despite knowing the journey and where it will lead, the bros dive deep in this new episode about the 2016 film, Arrival. Written by Eric Heisserer and Directed by Denis Villenueve. Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thefilmbrospodcast Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC4g9YbMBwRIKzDTV4uXt5Eg The bros Letterboxd's: @_isaiahlucas @lilabey @NickGowinPlaces

Dark Histories
The Tichborne Claimant: A Tale of Two Butchers

Dark Histories

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 26, 2022 79:14 Very Popular


When Sir Roger Tichborne was shipwrecked and lost at sea in 1854, his mother fell into a deep state of mourning, both devastated by the loss of her son and insistent that he was still alive. As much as the rest of her family tried their best to convince her that Roger was not ever coming back, she just refused to stop searching. It was a stance that paid off handsomely then, when her long lost son made his triumphant return to England 12 years later with a plan to reclaim the family estate. It would be a claim that would make it to court and eventually be the longest running trial in English legal history, holding the title for over a hundred years and would light up the Victorian press with scandal, humour and class warfare that would last decades. SOURCES   Annear, Robyn. (2002) The Man Who Lost Himself: The Unbelievable Story of the Tichborne Claimant. Constable & Robinson Ltd. London, UK.   McWilliam, Rohan (2007) The Tichborne Claimant: A Victorian Sensation. Hambledon Continuum, London, UK.   Kinsley, William, J. (1911) The Tichborne Case. The Yale Law Journal, Vol. 20, No. 7 (May, 1911), pp. 563-569.   Saunders News-Letter (1867) From Our Own Correspondent. Monday 14 January 1867, Dublin, Ireland.   Yorkshire Gazette (1867) Arrival of Sir Roger Tichborne Bart. Saturday 5 January 1867. Yorkshire, UK.   London Evening Standard (1867) The Tichborne Baronetcy. Wednesday 23 January 1867. London, UK   London Evening Standard (1872) A Last Appeal From The Claimant. Wednesday 27 March 1872. London, UK   ---------- For almost anything, head over to the podcasts hub at darkhistories.com Support the show by using our link when you sign up to Audible: http://audibletrial.com/darkhistories or visit our Patreon for bonus episodes and Early Access: https://www.patreon.com/darkhistories The Dark Histories books are available to buy here: http://author.to/darkhistories Dark Histories merch is available here: https://bit.ly/3GChjk9 Connect with us on Facebook: http://facebook.com/darkhistoriespodcast Or find us on Twitter: http://twitter.com/darkhistories & Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/dark_histories/ Or you can contact us directly via email at contact@darkhistories.com or via voicemail on: (415) 286-5072 or join our Discord community: https://discord.gg/cmGcBFf The Dark Histories Butterfly was drawn by Courtney, who you can find on Instagram @bewildereye Music was recorded by me © Ben Cutmore 2017 Other Outro music was Paul Whiteman & his orchestra with Mildred Bailey - All of me (1931). It's out of copyright now, but if you're interested, that was that.  

Luck
Episode 3: The Arrival

Luck

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 26, 2022 44:29


In Episode 3 of LUCK, host Zak Keefer explores the early years of Andrew Luck's NFL career — and what made him such a singular personality in NFL history. A quarterback who led seven fourth-quarter comebacks as a rookie? Who read books on Nelson Mandela in his free time? Who complimented defensive linemen after they'd driven him into the turf? Who tore up the Colts' defense in practice so badly that Bruce Arians wore all black the next day to bust their chops because Luck had, as Arians put it, “killed them”? Voices include Arians, Chuck Pagano, D'Qwell Jackson, Robert Mays, Mike Sando and more.

The Eating Coach
EC 198: What Arrival Teaches Us About Compulsive Eating

The Eating Coach

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 26, 2022 7:42


Clip discussed in this episode https://youtu.be/KaknXLvgJI4   Heads up: Grab your link for the 5 Minute Appetite Suppressant Session here: https://www.theshiftinside.com/sessions/ One of my favourite films is Arrival, starring Amy Adams and Jeremy Renner. But it's not just a great movie - it is a brilliant metaphor for ending binge eating. Adams plays Louise Banks, a linguist who the army have asked to help do a bit of translation. Alien translation. Yup, there's a egg-shaped UFO floating in the air, and it's all down to her to find out why. In this clip, we see Louise take off her protective suit in order to really communicate properly with the aliens. Everyone is freaked out, but no harm comes to her. In this clip, the protective suit is emotional eating, and the aliens are life. The beautiful, messy, uncertain life you miss out on when you keep yourself finished via binges and junk food. Louise takes a risk and realises she CAN get to know the aliens better.  Are you willing to take the risk of managing your life without food? What might your life look like without food compulsion?   RESOURCES Eating Coach Facebook group https://www.facebook.com/groups/eatingcoachgroup   5 Minute Appetite Suppressant Session This Thursday 28th July  Get access here:  https://www.theshiftinside.com/sessions/   Imagine if there were an appetite suppressant that was 100% natural, with zero side effects.  One that is also a digestive aid and can help reduce stress. The only drawback is that you need to sit and do nothing for 5 minutes while the pill takes effect. Oh yes, and it's free too. Q: Would you take it? A: Why the heck wouldn't you? Something 100% natural that makes you eat less, with a price tag of £0. At this point you may be thinking: What's the catch, Harriet?  And there is one - but it's a catch in the same way that you need to learn to read in order to enjoy The Harry Potter series. A 'catch' that you'll be glad exists. Ok,  so the catch, the big reveal - is that this appetite suppressant is…. Slow eating. Ta-dah!  Confused? Disappointed?   Yes Harriet, I'm Totally Confused What if I told you that eating fast blocks satiety (fullness) signals to your brain. Your stomach can't really know it has had food if it's coming in too fast - and your body cannot properly digest and use the nutrients in the food if you have not chewed it properly. This is a bit like a quiet drink in a cosy pub that suddenly gets overwhelmed by 20 party goers. How well would you be able to get to know each of the new arrivals?   Yes Harriet, I'm Pretty Disappointed What if I told you that eating fast puts your body into a state of stress, which triggers the release of cortisol - the fat storage hormone which is responsible for millions of people's central obesity AKA belly fat.    Central obesity is one indicator that you could be starting down the path to type II diabetes.   So maybe the point of slow eating is to avoid eating your way to a big tummy and a big health problem down the line.   Now, what if I told you that there was a easier-than-you-think way to get started with this thing that you assume is too hard and undervalue in order to justify your perception of its difficulty?    The answer is to get started in five minute increments.   The answer is to turn slow eating into a game, thereby removing all the pressure.   The answer is to leverage the power of a tribe to motivate you.   The answer is to attend The Eating Coach Zoom session on Thursday 28th July at 8pm UK time. It is free, but there will be no recording. This is only for people who take the trouble to attend. It is a highly experiential session. (Can't make it? Email me info (at) theshiftinside dot com - as I can re run this session if there is enough interest). In it you will…. * Understand the science behind why slow eating is such a powerful appetite suppressant and digestive aid, not to mention anti-stress technique * Discover two simple and fun slow eating games that work with zero effort on your part   What you will NOT have to do: No need to eat slowly for more than five minutes  No need to eat on camera (you can turn it off if you like - your choice)   Bring a piece of fruit or salad veg (eg apple, banana, cucumber, celery etc), a plate and a knife  This session is free. If you already get my Note From emails, there is no action to take - I will remind you and send you the Zoom link in good time. Otherwise, fill in the form to ensure you get the Zoom link. This will not be posted in the Facebook group.

Ravens Vault: A Baltimore Ravens podcast
Could Contract Extension be Imminent After Lamar Jackson's Early Training Camp Arrival?

Ravens Vault: A Baltimore Ravens podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022 16:23


Morning Ravens Vault - Monday, July 25 Ahead of 2022 Baltimore Ravens training camp, Sarah and Bobby run through the following topics in less than 15 minutes: Whether or not Lamar Jackson's early arrival to camp impacts his ongoing contract negotiations Why CB Iman Marshall's time in Baltimore has come to an end Which 6 Ravens were placed on the PUP list and why What's happened to Eric DeCosta's first draft class (2019) as general manager of the Ravens Why Calais Campbell feels slighted by Madden Interested in reaching out to the show? Hit us up: BaltimoreRavensVault@gmail.com Connect with Bobby on social: Instagram Twitter Facebook Discord Connect with Sarah on social: Twitter Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

RBaseball Weekly
Episode 81 - Julio's arrival, Soto's imminent departure

RBaseball Weekly

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022 65:59


In Episode 81 of RBaseball Weekly (the weekly podcast from the baseball subreddit), Naaim and Phil discuss the news of the week, including the All-Star Game and Home Run Derby, further discussions of a potential Juan Soto trade, and the Hall of Fame induction ceremony. NOTE: From 3:00 - 9:00, we discuss the /r/baseball Trade Deadline Game, which just concluded on Friday. If you aren't interested in the game, feel free to skip that segment. Listener Survey - https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSfemd6o7B_Ss65_IZSvjvGM_UKP6IX2yZu-JgyN8iCdvUpDmw/viewform?usp=sf_link

TIME's Top Stories
Polio's Arrival in the U.S. Is Another Urgent Reminder That Kids Need to Get Vaccinated

TIME's Top Stories

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 24, 2022 4:16


The single case in New York represents a big problem

TIME's The Brief
The Jan. 6 Hearings May Be Exposing Trump's Glass Jaw... and More Stories

TIME's The Brief

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 24, 2022 33:33


Included in this episode: 1. The Jan. 6 Hearings May Be Exposing Trump's Glass Jaw 2. Polio's Arrival in the U.S. Is Another Urgent Reminder That Kids Need to Get Vaccinated 3. Column: 3 Reasons to Avoid Farmed Salmon 4. The Next Hottest Alternative Milk Comes from Microbes .

The Sunday Magazine
Pope Francis's arrival in Canada, Leah McLaren contemplates her complex family history, WHO declares monkeypox a global emergency

The Sunday Magazine

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 24, 2022 70:15


Guest host Helen Mann speaks with residential school survivor Ted Quewezance about his expectations for Pope Francis's visit to Canada, Dr. Zain Chagla breaks down the WHO's declaration of monkeypox as a public health emergency of international concern, and Leah McLaren contemplates her complicated relationship with her mother. Tell us what you think of our podcast by filling out this short survey: https://www.cbc.ca/1.6498021

The Eating Coach
EC 197: The Greatest Moment of Your Life

The Eating Coach

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 24, 2022 10:40


Get your link for the 5 Minute Appetite Suppressant Session on 28 July here. It's free, so no excuses! https://www.theshiftinside.com/sessions/ “This is the greatest moment of your life, and you're off somewhere, missing it!” Guess the movie this quote comes from. Now guess the lesson it has for you reclaiming your life from food. Thirdly, guess what that quote has in common with this one from Harry Potter and The Half Blood Prince: “It was, he thought, the difference between being dragged into the arena to face a battle to the death and walking into the arena with your head held high. Some people, perhaps, would say that there was little to choose between the two ways, but Dumbledore knew - and so do I, thought Harry, with a rush of fierce pride, and so did my parents - that there was all the difference in the world.” No idea? Then listen in and I will reveal all. Resources Clip discussed in this episode  https://youtu.be/zvtUrjfnSnA   Arrival clip to be discussed in the next episode: https://youtu.be/KaknXLvgJI4 Get your link for the 5 Minute Appetite Suppressant Session on 28 July here. It's free, so no excuses! https://www.theshiftinside.com/sessions/   Eating Coach Facebook group https://www.facebook.com/groups/eatingcoachgroup   Harriet Morris Info (at) theshiftinside dot com

The Debrief with Jon Becker
Training and Tech - Ed Hinchey – Body Armor and Surviving and Recovering After Being Shot

The Debrief with Jon Becker

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 20, 2022 100:13


Episode Description - My guest today is Ed Hinchey, a retired Sgt. with the Forest Hills Pennsylvania Police Department. Ed is the survivor of a violent police shooting who was saved by his soft body armor. After retirement Ed became the Director of the Safariland Saves Program. In his capacity as Saves Director, Ed's job is working with officers who have been shot in the line of duty and saved by their armor. As a result, Ed has likely interacted with more officers shot in the line of duty than anyone in the world. In this interview, Ed discusses witnessing his partner being shot, the first failure of soft body armor by a round it was designed to stop, surviving his own shooting, the aftermath of a shooting, the effects on the officer and their family, as well as the NIJ armor standards past and present. Ed also discusses how to best prepare officers for shootings and how to help them after a shooting occurs. Timestamps1:30 – Ed's Background2:06 – 6/23/03 - The Edward Limbacher Shooting4:55 – The NIJ Armor Standards and How They Have Changed7:05 – Armor Failure – The Zylon Recall and The Old NIJ Standards11:00 – Frustrations with the Armor Industry13:23 – The Chronology of Ed's Shooting 20:50 – His Injuries 26:30 – Arrival at the Hospital & Initial Treatment33:00 – Surgery & Recovery38:10 – Effects on the Family45:30 – Community Reaction & News Media51:14 – Retirement from Law Enforcement 57:04 – Starting His Second Career with Safariland1:02:10 – Keys to Surviving a Shooting1:07:15 – Going Beyond the Academy1:20:45 - Why Armor Saves Lives1:25:39 – Behind the Armor – Training Armor1:30:17 – Mindset and Survival1:33:14 - Social Media and Survivors Books RecommendedMeditations by Marcus Aurelius – ISBN 048629823XThe Man in the Arena: Selected Writings by Theodore Roosevelt - ISBN13: 9780765306715Theodore Roosevelt on Leadership: Executive Lessons from the Bully Pulpit by James Strock – ISBN 0761515399 Sites RecommendedNIJ Armor Standards - https://nij.ojp.gov/topics/articles/body-armor-performance-standardsSafariland Saves - https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PLIM58xG6QM4flerbP6IU9qgXf7VJ5ZgJ7 https://scholar.harvard.edu/fryer/publications/empirical-analysis-racial-differences-police-use-force Contact InfoEd HincheySave #941Safariland Saves Programed.hinchey@safariland.com

The Athletic Fantasy Baseball Podcast
Max Meyer's Arrival, Futures Game Standouts and a 2022 MLB Draft Review

The Athletic Fantasy Baseball Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 19, 2022 44:08 Very Popular


DVR and Al review Max Meyer's debut for the Marlins and find some positives in a mixed outing. They also consider the short- and long-term fantasy appeal of Freddy Tarnok and Taj Bradley, given their recent promotions to Triple-A. DVR and Al also discuss some standouts from the recent Futures Game, including Masyn Winn, Jasson Dominguez, Bobby Miller and Emerson Hancock. They wrap up with a summary of the 2022 MLB Draft and share how they prioritize college and high school players in fantasy drafts. Follow DVR on Twitter: @DerekVanRiper Follow Al on Twitter: @almelchiorBB Email us: fantasypods@theathletic.com Subscribe to our YouTube channel: bit.ly/AthleticFantasy Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

The Shotgun Start
Friday at The Open: Tiger Farewell and Cameron Zone Arrival

The Shotgun Start

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 15, 2022 38:19 Very Popular


This Friday episode is a lively recap from the day at St. Andrews, where Andy and Brendan dove into a few conspiracies, conjured some new enemies, and celebrated both the Cameron Zone and Tiger's potential farewell to The Old Course. Cameron Smith and the Aussie advantage on this hard ground is covered, as is Rory's adjustment in a changing wind. They close with some thoughts on the course, the pins, and the LIV presence persisting on the leaderboard, as well as a few worst-case scenarios.

MMA Fighting
BTL | Nate Diaz Wants Out, Fiziev's Arrival, Jake Paul vs. Hasim Rahman Jr., UFC Long Island

MMA Fighting

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 14, 2022 82:08 Very Popular


Nate Diaz has made it perfectly clear that he wants his freedom from the UFC, but getting it seems to be a whole different story.  On a brand new edition of Between the Links, the panel will react to Diaz's recent interview on The MMA Hour on Tuesday and try and predict where the popular fighter will stand by the end of 2022. In addition, topics include Rafael Fiziev's ceiling in the loaded UFC lightweight division following his fifth-round finish of former champ Rafael dos Anjos in the main event of UFC Vegas 58 this past Saturday, UFC Long Island this Saturday, the stakes in the main event between Brian Ortega and Yair Rodriguez, the card as a whole, if there's any interest in Jake Paul vs. Hasim Rahman Jr. on Aug, 6 at Madison Square Garden, and more. Host Mike Heck will moderate the BTL title matchup between champ Drake Riggs from MMA Mania, and MMA Fighting's Jed Meshew. Follow Mike Heck: @MikeHeck_JR Follow Jed Meshew: @JedKMeshew Follow Drake Riggs: @DrakeRiggs_ Subscribe: http://goo.gl/dYpsgH Check out our full video catalog: http://goo.gl/u8VvLi Visit our playlists: http://goo.gl/eFhsvM Like MMAF on Facebook: http://goo.gl/uhdg7Z Follow on Twitter: http://goo.gl/nOATUI Read More: http://www.mmafighting.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

WDW Prep To Go - a Disney World planning podcast
July 2022, day 1 - arrival, Boardwalk

WDW Prep To Go - a Disney World planning podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 14, 2022 6:04 Very Popular