Podcasts about Envoy

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Latest podcast episodes about Envoy

Reverse Sweep
Reverse Sweep: WHAT NEXT For Dashy? Has Pred Checked Out? Thieves Start Slow AGAIN! | CDL Review

Reverse Sweep

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 16, 2023 74:32


Patrick ‘ACHES' Price and Chris ‘Parasite' Duarte join host James Sellers to discuss OpTic Texas and more CDL 2023 action, from Envoy and LA Thieves' slow start, to Seattle Surge's Pred checking out after a failed move to OpTic. 0:00 Dashy dropped by OpTic 6:00 Coaching in the CDL - changes needed? 16:16 XEO returns: thoughts on Huke & more 21:04 What next for Dashy? 27:48 Seattle having problems 38:37 LAG roster changes: breaking Challengers stigma? 53:15 Best team in the game right now? 58:58 LA Thieves start slow - again 1:02:01 Rostermania in a two-year game 1:07:02 Which retired pro would you bring back? 1:09:40 Pick'ems

Lenny's Podcast: Product | Growth | Career
How to price your product | Naomi Ionita (Menlo Ventures)

Lenny's Podcast: Product | Growth | Career

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 12, 2023 53:16


Naomi Ionita is a Partner at the venture capital firm, Menlo Ventures. She started her career in engineering in 2002, shifted to product in 2006, and built product growth and monetization teams starting over a decade ago as one of the first PLG leaders in B2B. She was an early mentor at Reforge and her expertise is in building full-stack growth teams and cultures, launching new products, and helping existing products monetize and retain their users. Consider today's episode a master class on monetization and pricing. We talk about common mistakes made by founders, specific experiments for how to determine pricing, and why initial growth sometimes comes at the expense of revenue. Naomi also introduces the concept of the Modern Growth Stack, how AI will play a role in growth, and what she's most excited about for the future.—Find the full transcript here: https://www.lennyspodcast.com/how-to-price-your-product-naomi-ionita-menlo-ventures/#transcript—Thank you to our wonderful sponsors for supporting this podcast:• Miro—A collaborative visual platform where your best work comes to life: https://miro.com/lenny• Notion—One workspace. Every team: https://www.notion.com/lennyspod• Vanta—Automate compliance. Simplify security: https://vanta.com/lenny—Where to find Naomi:• Twitter: https://twitter.com/npilosof• LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/naomipilosofionita/• Website: https://www.menlovc.com/naomi-pilosof-ionita—Where to find Lenny:• Newsletter: https://www.lennysnewsletter.com• Twitter: https://twitter.com/lennysan• LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/lennyrachitsky/—Referenced:Disclaimer: Lenny is an angel investor in a few startups mentioned in this episode: Eppo, Endgame, Pocus• Evernote: https://evernote.com/• Figma: https://www.figma.com/• The Van Westendorp pricing model: https://www.forbes.com/sites/rebeccasadwick/2020/06/22/how-to-price-products/?sh=7e6077f855c7• OpenView: https://openviewpartners.com/• SaaS business model at Profitwell: https://www.profitwell.com/recur/all/saas-business-model• Envoy: https://envoy.com/• Invoice2go: https://invoice.2go.com/• Gas: https://apps.apple.com/us/app/gas/id1641791746• Endgame: https://www.endgame.io/• Pocus: https://www.pocus.com/• Optimizely: https://www.optimizely.com/• Eppo: https://www.geteppo.com/• Amplitude: https://amplitude.com/• Chargebee: https://www.chargebee.com/• Zuora: https://www.zuora.com/• Metronome: https://metronome.com/• Orb: https://www.withorb.com/• Monetizing Innovation: How Smart Companies Design the Product Around the Price: https://www.amazon.com/Monetizing-Innovation-Companies-Design-Product/dp/1119240867• Ask the Storybots on Netflix: https://www.netflix.com/title/80108159• Madhavan Ramanujam on Lenny's Podcast: https://www.lennyspodcast.com/videos/the-art-and-science-of-pricing-madhavan-ramanujam-monetizing-innovation-simon-kucher/—In this episode, we cover:(00:00) Naomi's background(06:21) Why Evernote wasn't able to leverage the kind of growth that Notion did(08:06) What founders get wrong when it comes to monetization(12:34) Which features to include in a freemium product(13:22) Day one vs. day one-hundred premium features(15:35) Matching price to value for optimal segmentation(18:50) When pricing should be revisited(19:38) How to determine price, and why it's a good idea to have a cross-functional pricing team(23:06) How to restructure pricing holistically (25:58) How Envoy learned that they were undercharging(28:39) The importance of experimentation (32:19) How to balance growth with revenue(35:12) What is the modern data stack?(36:45) The modern growth stack(42:22) The importance of experimentation in the growth stack(42:59) Platforms for billing and monetization(46:13) Why a hybrid model of pricing tends to be most used in SaaS companies(49:01) Leveraging AI (49:52) Lightning round—Production and marketing by https://penname.co/. For inquiries about sponsoring the podcast, email podcast@lennyrachitsky.com. Get full access to Lenny's Newsletter at www.lennysnewsletter.com/subscribe

Sortie de zone | Balado hockey du 98.5 - La Presse
«Je trouve inconcevable qu'on n'ait pas envoyé Slafkovsky au Championnat mondial» -Antoine Roussel

Sortie de zone | Balado hockey du 98.5 - La Presse

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 6, 2023 53:14


Le vestiaire du Canadien de Montréal ressemble de plus en plus à une infirmerie au moment où l’équipe coule au classement. L’organisation montréalaise aurait-elle dû permettre à Juraj Slafkovsky de participer au Championnat mondial junior? Joshua Roy ressort grandi au terme de la victoire canadienne à Halifax. L’animateur Philippe Cantin, Stéphane Waite, Richard Labbé et Antoine Roussel participent à ce nouvel épisode de Sortie de zone. Le sommaire : 0:38 - Kaiden Ghule absent pour deux mois, Brendan Gallagher de nouveau blessé et d’autres joueurs qui tardent à revenir. 5:20 – Une seule victoire au compteur pour le Tricolore à ses 11 derniers matchs. 17:00 – L’importance de la rigueur de la culture d’équipe et l’évaluation des «malheureux». 22:45 – Juraj Slafkovsky aura-t-il dû participer au Championnat mondial junior? 31:10 – Un formidable tournoi pour Joshua Roy. Un gage de succès dans l'avenir? 35:00 - Thomas Milic, de l’équipe canadienne junior, pourrait-il intéresser le Canadien? 39:00 – La LNH peut-elle faire face à une tragédie (crise cardiaque) comme celle vécue par Damar Hamlin des Bills de Buffalo? 48:10 – Parlons des surprises dans la LNH.Voir https://www.cogecomedia.com/vie-privee/fr/ pour notre politique de vie privée

Les audiences - Philippe Vandel
«Les disparus de la Forêt noire» : TF1 en tête des audiences de ce jeudi soir

Les audiences - Philippe Vandel

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 6, 2023 0:52


Face au magazine d'information "Envoyé spécial" sur France 2, au téléfilm policier "Les secrets du château" sur France 3 et au divertissement "Les 20 chansons de l'année préférées des Français" sur M6, c'est TF1 qui se hisse en tête des audiences de ce jeudi soir grâce à la série dramatique "Les disparus de la Forêt noire".

L'actu des médias sur Europe 1
«Les disparus de la Forêt noire» : TF1 en tête des audiences de ce jeudi soir

L'actu des médias sur Europe 1

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 6, 2023 0:52


Face au magazine d'information "Envoyé spécial" sur France 2, au téléfilm policier "Les secrets du château" sur France 3 et au divertissement "Les 20 chansons de l'année préférées des Français" sur M6, c'est TF1 qui se hisse en tête des audiences de ce jeudi soir grâce à la série dramatique "Les disparus de la Forêt noire".

CINECAST
Tirailleurs : Omar Sy dans la Grande Guerre

CINECAST

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 5, 2023 11:19


Notre critique du film "Tirailleurs" réalisé par Mathieu Vadepied avec Omar Sy, Alassane Diong.  Regardez l'émission sur YOUTUBE : https://bit.ly/3nm7Oy9  --- Titre : Tirailleurs Sortie : 04 janvier 2023  De : Mathieu Vadepied Avec : Omar Sy, Alassane Diong Synopsis : 1917. Bakary Diallo s'enrôle dans l'armée française pour rejoindre Thierno, son fils de 17 ans, qui a été recruté de force. Envoyés sur le front, père et fils vont devoir affronter la guerre ensemble. Galvanisé par la fougue de son officier qui veut le conduire au cœur de la bataille, Thierno va s'affranchir et apprendre à devenir un homme, tandis que Bakary va tout faire pour l'arracher aux combats et le ramener sain et sauf. Bande-annonce : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7VMY0nf2fDM #CINECAST #Podcast

L'Edito Politique
UN POINT C'EST TOUT - "Bien envoyé" : le coup de cœur d'Alba Ventura pour Greta Thunberg

L'Edito Politique

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 2, 2023 2:06


Le 28 décembre sur Twitter, la jeune militante écolo Greta Thunberg a prouvé qu'elle avait de la répartie face aux provocations de l'influenceur Andrew Tate, arrêté pour proxénétisme.

MacVoices Audio
MacVoices #23003: MacVoices Live! - More Important Hardware Selections (3)

MacVoices Audio

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 1, 2023 31:36


The MacVoices Live! panel of Chuck Joiner, David Ginsburg, Web Bixby, Eric Bolden, and Jim Rea pick even more of their favorite hardware products that help them get things done. (Part 3)  This edition of MacVoices is supported by Kolide. Kolide is a fleet visibility solution for Mac, Windows, and Linux that can help you securely scale your business. Learn more here. MacVoices is supported by Rocket Money. Cancel unwanted subscriptions today at RocketMoney.com/macvoices. Show Notes: Links: Stream Deckhttps://amzn.to/3WT6DF4 OWC 2TB Envoy Pro Elektron USB-C Portable NVMe SSDhttps://amzn.to/3GpydEI Hyper Media USB-C Hubhttps://amzn.to/3Q3i4rJ Lutron Caseta Smart Home 5A Switch with Wallplatehttps://amzn.to/3Q1awFMWemo Smart Plug With Threadhttps://amzn.to/3jB8wrK Logitech Combo Touch iPad Air Casehttps://amzn.to/3Z0vZ5K AirPods Pro 2https://amzn.to/3Q5FzAj Magic Keyboard with Touch IDhttps://amzn.to/3jwJtWF MX Master 3 Mousehttps://amzn.to/3Q1bkdM Better Touch Toolhttps://folivora.ai/ Kensington Trackballhttps://amzn.to/3voqdNN Button Creator for Stream Deckhttps://apps.apple.com/us/app/button-creator-for-stream-deck/id1559303865?mt=12   Guests: Web Bixby has been in the insurance business for 40 years and has been an Apple user for longer than that.You can catch up with him on Facebook, Twitter, and LinkedIn. Eric Bolden is into macOS, plants, sci-fi, food, and is a rural internet supporter. You can connect with him on Twitter by email at embolden@mac.com, and on his blog, Trending At Work. David Ginsburg is the host of the weekly podcast In Touch With iOS where he discusses all things iOS, iPhone, iPad, Apple TV, Apple Watch, and related technologies. He is an IT professional supporting Mac, iOS and Windows users. Visit his YouTube channel at https://youtube.com/daveg65 and find and follow him on Twitter @daveg65. Jim Rea has been an independent Mac developer continuously since 1984. He is the founder of ProVUE Development, and the author of Panorama X, ProVUE's ultra fast RAM based database software for the macOS platform. Follow Jim at provue.com and via @provuejim on Twitter. Support:      Become a MacVoices Patron on Patreon     http://patreon.com/macvoices      Enjoy this episode? Make a one-time donation with PayPal Connect:      Web:     http://macvoices.com      Twitter:     http://www.twitter.com/chuckjoiner     http://www.twitter.com/macvoices      Mastodon:     https://mastodon.cloud/@chuckjoiner      Facebook:     http://www.facebook.com/chuck.joiner      MacVoices Page on Facebook:     http://www.facebook.com/macvoices/      MacVoices Group on Facebook:     http://www.facebook.com/groups/macvoice      LinkedIn:     https://www.linkedin.com/in/chuckjoiner/      Instagram:     https://www.instagram.com/chuckjoiner/ Subscribe:      Audio in iTunes     Video in iTunes      Subscribe manually via iTunes or any podcatcher:      Audio: http://www.macvoices.com/rss/macvoicesrss

Arroe Collins
U.S. Ambassador Gordon Sondland Releases The Book Envoy

Arroe Collins

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 16, 2022 9:38


Gordon Sondland, candidly reveals where Sondland stands in life and in politics-describing himself as a "Republican who is a sensible centrist" with a 'cut to the chase' attitude. The memoir provides a frank and honest, self-deprecating assessment of the state of American politics, international relations, and the impeachment trial, as well as detailing his prosperous personal story, and his behind-the-scenes dealings with former President, Donald J. Trump.

Arroe Collins
U.S. Ambassador Gordon Sondland Releases The Book Envoy

Arroe Collins

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 16, 2022 9:38


Gordon Sondland, candidly reveals where Sondland stands in life and in politics-describing himself as a "Republican who is a sensible centrist" with a 'cut to the chase' attitude. The memoir provides a frank and honest, self-deprecating assessment of the state of American politics, international relations, and the impeachment trial, as well as detailing his prosperous personal story, and his behind-the-scenes dealings with former President, Donald J. Trump.

SouthCoast Tonight
Friday, Dec 16 - Hour 3

SouthCoast Tonight

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 16, 2022 35:28


Chris and Marcus take calls from the audience on the nomination of former US Rep. Joe Kennedy III being tapped for Envoy to North Ireland during a very tenuous time in the region.

Arroe Collins
U.S. Ambassador Gordon Sondland Releases The Book Envoy

Arroe Collins

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2022 9:38


Gordon Sondland, candidly reveals where Sondland stands in life and in politics-describing himself as a "Republican who is a sensible centrist" with a 'cut to the chase' attitude. The memoir provides a frank and honest, self-deprecating assessment of the state of American politics, international relations, and the impeachment trial, as well as detailing his prosperous personal story, and his behind-the-scenes dealings with former President, Donald J. Trump.

Arroe Collins
U.S. Ambassador Gordon Sondland Releases The Book Envoy

Arroe Collins

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2022 9:38


Gordon Sondland, candidly reveals where Sondland stands in life and in politics-describing himself as a "Republican who is a sensible centrist" with a 'cut to the chase' attitude. The memoir provides a frank and honest, self-deprecating assessment of the state of American politics, international relations, and the impeachment trial, as well as detailing his prosperous personal story, and his behind-the-scenes dealings with former President, Donald J. Trump.

Screaming in the Cloud
Holiday Replay Edition - The Staying Power of Kubernetes with Kelsey Hightower

Screaming in the Cloud

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2022 43:04


About KelseyKelsey Hightower is the Principal Developer Advocate at Google, the co-chair of KubeCon, the world's premier Kubernetes conference, and an open source enthusiast. He's also the co-author of Kubernetes Up & Running: Dive into the Future of Infrastructure.Links: Twitter: @kelseyhightower Company site: Google.com Book: Kubernetes Up & Running: Dive into the Future of Infrastructure TranscriptAnnouncer: Hello and welcome to Screaming in the Cloud, with your host Cloud economist Corey Quinn. This weekly show features conversations with people doing interesting work in the world of Cloud, thoughtful commentary on the state of the technical world, and ridiculous titles for which Corey refuses to apologize. This is Screaming in the Cloud.Corey: This episode is brought to us by our friends at Pinecone. They believe that all anyone really wants is to be understood, and that includes your users. AI models combined with the Pinecone vector database let your applications understand and act on what your users want… without making them spell it out. Make your search application find results by meaning instead of just keywords, your personalization system make picks based on relevance instead of just tags, and your security applications match threats by resemblance instead of just regular expressions. Pinecone provides the cloud infrastructure that makes this easy, fast, and scalable. Thanks to my friends at Pinecone for sponsoring this episode. Visit Pinecone.io to understand more.Corey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud, I'm Corey Quinn. I'm joined this week by Kelsey Hightower, who claims to be a principal developer advocate at Google, but based upon various keynotes I've seen him in, he basically gets on stage and plays video games like Tetris in front of large audiences. So I assume he is somehow involved with e-sports. Kelsey, welcome to the show.Kelsey: You've outed me. Most people didn't know that I am a full-time e-sports Tetris champion at home. And the technology thing is just a side gig.Corey: Exactly. It's one of those things you do just to keep the lights on, like you're waiting to get discovered, but in the meantime, you're waiting table. Same type of thing. Some people wait tables you more or less a sling Kubernetes, for lack of a better term.Kelsey: Yes.Corey: So let's dive right into this. You've been a strong proponent for a long time of Kubernetes and all of its intricacies and all the power that it unlocks and I've been pretty much the exact opposite of that, as far as saying it tends to be over complicated, that it's hype-driven and a whole bunch of other, shall we say criticisms that are sometimes bounded in reality and sometimes just because I think it'll be funny when I put them on Twitter. Where do you stand on the state of Kubernetes in 2020?Kelsey: So, I want to make sure it's clear what I do. Because when I started talking about Kubernetes, I was not working at Google. I was actually working at CoreOS where we had a competitor Kubernetes called Fleet. And Kubernetes coming out kind of put this like fork in our roadmap, like where do we go from here? What people saw me doing with Kubernetes was basically learning in public. Like I was really excited about the technology because it's attempting to solve a very complex thing. I think most people will agree building a distributed system is what cloud providers typically do, right? With VMs and hypervisors. Those are very big, complex distributed systems. And before Kubernetes came out, the closest I'd gotten to a distributed system before working at CoreOS was just reading the various white papers on the subject and hearing stories about how Google has systems like Borg tools, like Mesa was being used by some of the largest hyperscalers in the world, but I was never going to have the chance to ever touch one of those unless I would go work at one of those companies.So when Kubernetes came out and the fact that it was open source and I could read the code to understand how it was implemented, to understand how schedulers actually work and then bonus points for being able to contribute to it. Those early years, what you saw me doing was just being so excited about systems that I attended to build on my own, becoming this new thing just like Linux came up. So I kind of agree with you that a lot of people look at it as a more of a hype thing. They're looking at it regardless of their own needs, regardless of understanding how it works and what problems is trying to solve that. My stance on it, it's a really, really cool tool for the level that it operates in, and in order for it to be successful, people can't know that it's there.Corey: And I think that might be where part of my disconnect from Kubernetes comes into play. I have a background in ops, more or less, the grumpy Unix sysadmin because it's not like there's a second kind of Unix sysadmin you're ever going to encounter. Where everything in development works in theory, but in practice things pan out a little differently. I always joke that ops is the difference between theory and practice. In theory, devs can do everything and there's no ops needed. In practice, well it's been a burgeoning career for a while. The challenge with this is Kubernetes at times exposes certain levels of abstraction that, sorry certain levels of detail that generally people would not want to have to think about or deal with, while papering over other things with other layers of abstraction on top of it. That obscure, valuable troubleshooting information from a running something in an operational context. It absolutely is a fascinating piece of technology, but it feels today like it is overly complicated for the use a lot of people are attempting to put it to. Is that a fair criticism from where you sit?Kelsey: So I think the reason why it's a fair criticism is because there are people attempting to run their own Kubernetes cluster, right? So when we think about the cloud, unless you're in OpenStack land, but for the people who look at the cloud and you say, "Wow, this is much easier." There's an API for creating virtual machines and I don't see the distributed state store that's keeping all of that together. I don't see the farm of hypervisors. So we don't necessarily think about the inherent complexity into a system like that, because we just get to use it. So on one end, if you're just a user of a Kubernetes cluster, maybe using something fully managed or you have an ops team that's taking care of everything, your interface of the system becomes this Kubernetes configuration language where you say, "Give me a load balancer, give me three copies of this container running." And if we do it well, then you'd think it's a fairly easy system to deal with because you say, "kubectl, apply," and things seem to start running.Just like in the cloud where you say, "AWS create this VM, or G cloud compute instance, create." You just submit API calls and things happen. I think the fact that Kubernetes is very transparent to most people is, now you can see the complexity, right? Imagine everyone driving with the hood off the car. You'd be looking at a lot of moving things, but we have hoods on cars to hide the complexity and all we expose is the steering wheel and the pedals. That car is super complex but we don't see it. So therefore we don't attribute as complexity to the driving experience.Corey: This to some extent feels it's on the same axis as serverless, with just a different level of abstraction piled onto it. And while I am a large proponent of serverless, I think it's fantastic for a lot of Greenfield projects. The constraints inherent to the model mean that it is almost completely non-tenable for a tremendous number of existing workloads. Some developers like to call it legacy, but when I hear the term legacy I hear, "it makes actual money." So just treating it as, "Oh, it's a science experiment we can throw into a new environment, spend a bunch of time rewriting it for minimal gains," is just not going to happen as companies undergo digital transformations, if you'll pardon the term.Kelsey: Yeah, so I think you're right. So let's take Amazon's Lambda for example, it's a very opinionated high-level platform that assumes you're going to build apps a certain way. And if that's you, look, go for it. Now, one or two levels below that there is this distributed system. Kubernetes decided to play in that space because everyone that's building other platforms needs a place to start. The analogy I like to think of is like in the mobile space, iOS and Android deal with the complexities of managing multiple applications on a mobile device, security aspects, app stores, that kind of thing. And then you as a developer, you build your thing on top of those platforms and APIs and frameworks. Now, it's debatable, someone would say, "Why do we even need an open-source implementation of such a complex system? Why not just everyone moved to the cloud?" And then everyone that's not in a cloud on-premise gets left behind.But typically that's not how open source typically works, right? The reason why we have Linux, the precursor to the cloud is because someone looked at the big proprietary Unix systems and decided to re-implement them in a way that anyone could run those systems. So when you look at Kubernetes, you have to look at it from that lens. It's the ability to democratize these platform layers in a way that other people can innovate on top. That doesn't necessarily mean that everyone needs to start with Kubernetes, just like not everyone needs to start with the Linux server, but it's there for you to build the next thing on top of, if that's the route you want to go.Corey: It's been almost a year now since I made an original tweet about this, that in five years, no one will care about Kubernetes. So now I guess I have four years running on that clock and that attracted a bit of, shall we say controversy. There were people who thought that I meant that it was going to be a flash in the pan and it would dry up and blow away. But my impression of it is that in, well four years now, it will have become more or less system D for the data center, in that there's a bunch of complexity under the hood. It does a bunch of things. No-one sensible wants to spend all their time mucking around with it in most companies. But it's not something that people have to think about in an ongoing basis the way it feels like we do today.Kelsey: Yeah, I mean to me, I kind of see this as the natural evolution, right? It's new, it gets a lot of attention and kind of the assumption you make in that statement is there's something better that should be able to arise, giving that checkpoint. If this is what people think is hot, within five years surely we should see something else that can be deserving of that attention, right? Docker comes out and almost four or five years later you have Kubernetes. So it's obvious that there should be a progression here that steals some of the attention away from Kubernetes, but I think where it's so new, right? It's only five years in, Linux is like over 20 years old now at this point, and it's still top of mind for a lot of people, right? Microsoft is still porting a lot of Windows only things into Linux, so we still discuss the differences between Windows and Linux.The idea that the cloud, for the most part, is driven by Linux virtual machines, that I think the majority of workloads run on virtual machines still to this day, so it's still front and center, especially if you're a system administrator managing BDMs, right? You're dealing with tools that target Linux, you know the Cisco interface and you're thinking about how to secure it and lock it down. Kubernetes is just at the very first part of that life cycle where it's new. We're all interested in even what it is and how it works, and now we're starting to move into that next phase, which is the distro phase. Like in Linux, you had Red Hat, Slackware, Ubuntu, special purpose distros.Some will consider Android a special purpose distribution of Linux for mobile devices. And now that we're in this distro phase, that's going to go on for another 5 to 10 years where people start to align themselves around, maybe it's OpenShift, maybe it's GKE, maybe it's Fargate for EKS. These are now distributions built on top of Kubernetes that start to add a little bit more opinionation about how Kubernetes should be pushed together. And then we'll enter another phase where you'll build a platform on top of Kubernetes, but it won't be worth mentioning that Kubernetes is underneath because people will be more interested on the thing above.Corey: I think we're already seeing that now, in terms of people no longer really care that much what operating system they're running, let alone with distribution of that operating system. The things that you have to care about slip below the surface of awareness and we've seen this for a long time now. Originally to install a web server, it wound up taking a few days and an intimate knowledge of GCC compiler flags, then RPM or D package and then yum on top of that, then ensure installed, once we had configuration management that was halfway decent.Then Docker run, whatever it is. And today feels like it's with serverless technologies being what they are, it's effectively a push a file to S3 or it's equivalent somewhere else and you're done. The things that people have to be aware of and the barrier to entry continually lowers. The downside to that of course, is that things that people specialize in today and effectively make very lucrative careers out of are going to be not front and center in 5 to 10 years the way that they are today. And that's always been the way of technology. It's a treadmill to some extent.Kelsey: And on the flip side of that, look at all of the new jobs that are centered around these cloud-native technologies, right? So you know, we're just going to make up some numbers here, imagine if there were only 10,000 jobs around just Linux system administration. Now when you look at this whole Kubernetes landscape where people are saying we can actually do a better job with metrics and monitoring. Observability is now a thing culturally that people assume you should have, because you're dealing with these distributed systems. The ability to start thinking about multi-regional deployments when I think that would've been infeasible with the previous tools or you'd have to build all those tools yourself. So I think now we're starting to see a lot more opportunities, where instead of 10,000 people, maybe you need 20,000 people because now you have the tools necessary to tackle bigger projects where you didn't see that before.Corey: That's what's going to be really neat to see. But the challenge is always to people who are steeped in existing technologies. What does this mean for them? I mean I spent a lot of time early in my career fighting against cloud because I thought that it was taking away a cornerstone of my identity. I was a large scale Unix administrator, specifically focusing on email. Well, it turns out that there aren't nearly as many companies that need to have that particular skill set in house as it did 10 years ago. And what we're seeing now is this sort of forced evolution of people's skillsets or they hunker down on a particular area of technology or particular application to try and make a bet that they can ride that out until retirement. It's challenging, but at some point it seems that some folks like to stop learning, and I don't fully pretend to understand that. I'm sure I will someday where, "No, at this point technology come far enough. We're just going to stop here, and anything after this is garbage." I hope not, but I can see a world in which that happens.Kelsey: Yeah, and I also think one thing that we don't talk a lot about in the Kubernetes community, is that Kubernetes makes hyper-specialization worth doing because now you start to have a clear separation from concerns. Now the OS can be hyperfocused on security system calls and not necessarily packaging every programming language under the sun into a single distribution. So we can kind of move part of that layer out of the core OS and start to just think about the OS being a security boundary where we try to lock things down. And for some people that play at that layer, they have a lot of work ahead of them in locking down these system calls, improving the idea of containerization, whether that's something like Firecracker or some of the work that you see VMware doing, that's going to be a whole class of hyper-specialization. And the reason why they're going to be able to focus now is because we're starting to move into a world, whether that's serverless or the Kubernetes API.We're saying we should deploy applications that don't target machines. I mean just that step alone is going to allow for so much specialization at the various layers because even on the networking front, which arguably has been a specialization up until this point, can truly specialize because now the IP assignments, how networking fits together, has also abstracted a way one more step where you're not asking for interfaces or binding to a specific port or playing with port mappings. You can now let the platform do that. So I think for some of the people who may be not as interested as moving up the stack, they need to be aware that the number of people we need being hyper-specialized at Linux administration will definitely shrink. And a lot of that work will move up the stack, whether that's Kubernetes or managing a serverless deployment and all the configuration that goes with that. But if you are a Linux, like that is your bread and butter, I think there's going to be an opportunity to go super deep, but you may have to expand into things like security and not just things like configuration management.Corey: Let's call it the unfulfilled promise of Kubernetes. On paper, I love what it hints at being possible. Namely, if I build something that runs well on top of Kubernetes than we truly have a write once, run anywhere type of environment. Stop me if you've heard that one before, 50,000 times in our industry... or history. But in practice, as has happened before, it seems like it tends to fall down for one reason or another. Now, Amazon is famous because for many reasons, but the one that I like to pick on them for is, you can't say the word multi-cloud at their events. Right. That'll change people's perspective, good job. The people tend to see multi-cloud are a couple of different lenses.I've been rather anti multi-cloud from the perspective of the idea that you're setting out day one to build an application with the idea that it can be run on top of any cloud provider, or even on-premises if that's what you want to do, is generally not the way to proceed. You wind up having to make certain trade-offs along the way, you have to rebuild anything that isn't consistent between those providers, and it slows you down. Kubernetes on the other hand hints at if it works and fulfills this promise, you can suddenly abstract an awful lot beyond that and just write generic applications that can run anywhere. Where do you stand on the whole multi-cloud topic?Kelsey: So I think we have to make sure we talk about the different layers that are kind of ready for this thing. So for example, like multi-cloud networking, we just call that networking, right? What's the IP address over there? I can just hit it. So we don't make a big deal about multi-cloud networking. Now there's an area where people say, how do I configure the various cloud providers? And I think the healthy way to think about this is, in your own data centers, right, so we know a lot of people have investments on-premises. Now, if you were to take the mindset that you only need one provider, then you would try to buy everything from HP, right? You would buy HP store's devices, you buy HP racks, power. Maybe HP doesn't sell air conditioners. So you're going to have to buy an air conditioner from a vendor who specializes in making air conditioners, hopefully for a data center and not your house.So now you've entered this world where one vendor does it make every single piece that you need. Now in the data center, we don't say, "Oh, I am multi-vendor in my data center." Typically, you just buy the switches that you need, you buy the power racks that you need, you buy the ethernet cables that you need, and they have common interfaces that allow them to connect together and they typically have different configuration languages and methods for configuring those components. The cloud on the other hand also represents the same kind of opportunity. There are some people who really love DynamoDB and S3, but then they may prefer something like BigQuery to analyze the data that they're uploading into S3. Now, if this was a data center, you would just buy all three of those things and put them in the same rack and call it good.But the cloud presents this other challenge. How do you authenticate to those systems? And then there's usually this additional networking costs, egress or ingress charges that make it prohibitive to say, "I want to use two different products from two different vendors." And I think that's-Corey: ...winds up causing serious problems.Kelsey: Yes, so that data gravity, the associated cost becomes a little bit more in your face. Whereas, in a data center you kind of feel that the cost has already been paid. I already have a network switch with enough bandwidth, I have an extra port on my switch to plug this thing in and they're all standard interfaces. Why not? So I think the multi-cloud gets lost in the chew problem, which is the barrier to entry of leveraging things across two different providers because of networking and configuration practices.Corey: That's often the challenge, I think, that people get bogged down in. On an earlier episode of this show we had Mitchell Hashimoto on, and his entire theory around using Terraform to wind up configuring various bits of infrastructure, was not the idea of workload portability because that feels like the windmill we all keep tilting at and failing to hit. But instead the idea of workflow portability, where different things can wind up being interacted with in the same way. So if this one division is on one cloud provider, the others are on something else, then you at least can have some points of consistency in how you interact with those things. And in the event that you do need to move, you don't have to effectively redo all of your CICD process, all of your tooling, et cetera. And I thought that there was something compelling about that argument.Kelsey: And that's actually what Kubernetes does for a lot of people. For Kubernetes, if you think about it, when we start to talk about workflow consistency, if you want to deploy an application, queue CTL, apply, some config, you want the application to have a load balancer in front of it. Regardless of the cloud provider, because Kubernetes has an extension point we call the cloud provider. And that's where Amazon, Azure, Google Cloud, we do all the heavy lifting of mapping the high-level ingress object that specifies, "I want a load balancer, maybe a few options," to the actual implementation detail. So maybe you don't have to use four or five different tools and that's where that kind of workload portability comes from. Like if you think about Linux, right? It has a set of system calls, for the most part, even if you're using a different distro at this point, Red Hat or Amazon Linux or Google's container optimized Linux.If I build a Go binary on my laptop, I can SCP it to any of those Linux machines and it's going to probably run. So you could call that multi-cloud, but that doesn't make a lot of sense because it's just because of the way Linux works. Kubernetes does something very similar because it sits right on top of Linux, so you get the portability just from the previous example and then you get the other portability and workload, like you just stated, where I'm calling kubectl apply, and I'm using the same workflow to get resources spun up on the various cloud providers. Even if that configuration isn't one-to-one identical.Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by our friends at Uptycs, because they believe that many of you are looking to bolster your security posture with CNAPP and XDR solutions. They offer both cloud and endpoint security in a single UI and data model. Listeners can get Uptycs for up to 1,000 assets through the end of 2023 (that is next year) for $1. But this offer is only available for a limited time on UptycsSecretMenu.com. That's U-P-T-Y-C-S Secret Menu dot com.Corey: One thing I'm curious about is you wind up walking through the world and seeing companies adopting Kubernetes in different ways. How are you finding the adoption of Kubernetes is looking like inside of big E enterprise style companies? I don't have as much insight into those environments as I probably should. That's sort of a focus area for the next year for me. But in startups, it seems that it's either someone goes in and rolls it out and suddenly it's fantastic, or they avoid it entirely and do something serverless. In large enterprises, I see a lot of Kubernetes and a lot of Kubernetes stories coming out of it, but what isn't usually told is, what's the tipping point where they say, "Yeah, let's try this." Or, "Here's the problem we're trying to solve for. Let's chase it."Kelsey: What I see is enterprises buy everything. If you're big enough and you have a big enough IT budget, most enterprises have a POC of everything that's for sale, period. There's some team in some pocket, maybe they came through via acquisition. Maybe they live in a different state. Maybe it's just a new project that came out. And what you tend to see, at least from my experiences, if I walk into a typical enterprise, they may tell me something like, "Hey, we have a POC, a Pivotal Cloud Foundry, OpenShift, and we want some of that new thing that we just saw from you guys. How do we get a POC going?" So there's always this appetite to evaluate what's for sale, right? So, that's one case. There's another case where, when you start to think about an enterprise there's a big range of skillsets. Sometimes I'll go to some companies like, "Oh, my insurance is through that company, and there's ex-Googlers that work there." They used to work on things like Borg, or something else, and they kind of know how these systems work.And they have a slightly better edge at evaluating whether Kubernetes is any good for the problem at hand. And you'll see them bring it in. Now that same company, I could drive over to the other campus, maybe it's five miles away and that team doesn't even know what Kubernetes is. And for them, they're going to be chugging along with what they're currently doing. So then the challenge becomes if Kubernetes is a great fit, how wide of a fit it isn't? How many teams at that company should be using it? So what I'm currently seeing as there are some enterprises that have found a way to make Kubernetes the place where they do a lot of new work, because that makes sense. A lot of enterprises to my surprise though, are actually stepping back and saying, "You know what? We've been stitching together our own platform for the last five years. We had the Netflix stack, we got some Spring Boot, we got Console, we got Vault, we got Docker. And now this whole thing is getting a little more fragile because we're doing all of this glue code."Kubernetes, We've been trying to build our own Kubernetes and now that we know what it is and we know what it isn't, we know that we can probably get rid of this kind of bespoke stack ourselves and just because of the ecosystem, right? If I go to HashiCorp's website, I would probably find the word Kubernetes as much as I find the word Nomad on their site because they've made things like Console and Vault become first-class offerings inside of the world of Kubernetes. So I think it's that momentum that you see across even People Oracle, Juniper, Palo Alto Networks, they're all have seem to have a Kubernetes story. And this is why you start to see the enterprise able to adopt it because it's so much in their face and it's where the ecosystem is going.Corey: It feels like a lot of the excitement and the promise and even the same problems that Kubernetes is aimed at today, could have just as easily been talked about half a decade ago in the context of OpenStack. And for better or worse, OpenStack is nowhere near where it once was. It would felt like it had such promise and such potential and when it didn't pan out, that left a lot of people feeling relatively sad, burnt out, depressed, et cetera. And I'm seeing a lot of parallels today, at least between what was said about OpenStack and what was said about Kubernetes. How do you see those two diverging?Kelsey: I will tell you the big difference that I saw, personally. Just for my personal journey outside of Google, just having that option. And I remember I was working at a company and we were like, "We're going to roll our own OpenStack. We're going to buy a free BSD box and make it a file server. We're going all open sources," like do whatever you want to do. And that was just having so many issues in terms of first-class integrations, education, people with the skills to even do that. And I was like, "You know what, let's just cut the check for VMware." We want virtualization. VMware, for the cost and when it does, it's good enough. Or we can just actually use a cloud provider. That space in many ways was a purely solved problem. Now, let's fast forward to Kubernetes, and also when you get OpenStack finished, you're just back where you started.You got a bunch of VMs and now you've got to go figure out how to build the real platform that people want to use because no one just wants a VM. If you think Kubernetes is low level, just having OpenStack, even OpenStack was perfect. You're still at square one for the most part. Maybe you can just say, "Now I'm paying a little less money for my stack in terms of software licensing costs," but from an extraction and automation and API standpoint, I don't think OpenStack moved the needle in that regard. Now in the Kubernetes world, it's solving a huge gap.Lots of people have virtual machine sprawl than they had Docker sprawl, and when you bring in this thing by Kubernetes, it says, "You know what? Let's reign all of that in. Let's build some first-class abstractions, assuming that the layer below us is a solved problem." You got to remember when Kubernetes came out, it wasn't trying to replace the hypervisor, it assumed it was there. It also assumed that the hypervisor had APIs for creating virtual machines and attaching disc and creating load balancers, so Kubernetes came out as a complementary technology, not one looking to replace. And I think that's why it was able to stick because it solved a problem at another layer where there was not a lot of competition.Corey: I think a more cynical take, at least one of the ones that I've heard articulated and I tend to agree with, was that OpenStack originally seemed super awesome because there were a lot of interesting people behind it, fascinating organizations, but then you wound up looking through the backers of the foundation behind it and the rest. And there were something like 500 companies behind it, an awful lot of them were these giant organizations that ... they were big e-corporate IT enterprise software vendors, and you take a look at that, I'm not going to name anyone because at that point, oh will we get letters.But at that point, you start seeing so many of the patterns being worked into it that it almost feels like it has to collapse under its own weight. I don't, for better or worse, get the sense that Kubernetes is succumbing to the same thing, despite the CNCF having an awful lot of those same backers behind it and as far as I can tell, significantly more money, they seem to have all the money to throw at these sorts of things. So I'm wondering how Kubernetes has managed to effectively sidestep I guess the open-source miasma that OpenStack didn't quite manage to avoid.Kelsey: Kubernetes gained its own identity before the foundation existed. Its purpose, if you think back from the Borg paper almost eight years prior, maybe even 10 years prior. It defined this problem really, really well. I think Mesos came out and also had a slightly different take on this problem. And you could just see at that time there was a real need, you had choices between Docker Swarm, Nomad. It seems like everybody was trying to fill in this gap because, across most verticals or industries, this was a true problem worth solving. What Kubernetes did was played in the exact same sandbox, but it kind of got put out with experience. It's not like, "Oh, let's just copy this thing that already exists, but let's just make it open."And in that case, you don't really have your own identity. It's you versus Amazon, in the case of OpenStack, it's you versus VMware. And that's just really a hard place to be in because you don't have an identity that stands alone. Kubernetes itself had an identity that stood alone. It comes from this experience of running a system like this. It comes from research and white papers. It comes after previous attempts at solving this problem. So we agree that this problem needs to be solved. We know what layer it needs to be solved at. We just didn't get it right yet, so Kubernetes didn't necessarily try to get it right.It tried to start with only the primitives necessary to focus on the problem at hand. Now to your point, the extension interface of Kubernetes is what keeps it small. Years ago I remember plenty of meetings where we all got in rooms and said, "This thing is done." It doesn't need to be a PaaS. It doesn't need to compete with serverless platforms. The core of Kubernetes, like Linux, is largely done. Here's the core objects, and we're going to make a very great extension interface. We're going to make one for the container run time level so that way people can swap that out if they really want to, and we're going to do one that makes other APIs as first-class as ones we have, and we don't need to try to boil the ocean in every Kubernetes release. Everyone else has the ability to deploy extensions just like Linux, and I think that's why we're avoiding some of this tension in the vendor world because you don't have to change the core to get something that feels like a native part of Kubernetes.Corey: What do you think is currently being the most misinterpreted or misunderstood aspect of Kubernetes in the ecosystem?Kelsey: I think the biggest thing that's misunderstood is what Kubernetes actually is. And the thing that made it click for me, especially when I was writing the tutorial Kubernetes The Hard Way. I had to sit down and ask myself, "Where do you start trying to learn what Kubernetes is?" So I start with the database, right? The configuration store isn't Postgres, it isn't MySQL, it's Etcd. Why? Because we're not trying to be this generic data stores platform. We just need to store configuration data. Great. Now, do we let all the components talk to Etcd? No. We have this API server and between the API server and the chosen data store, that's essentially what Kubernetes is. You can stop there. At that point, you have a valid Kubernetes cluster and it can understand a few things. Like I can say, using the Kubernetes command-line tool, create this configuration map that stores configuration data and I can read it back.Great. Now I can't do a lot of things that are interesting with that. Maybe I just use it as a configuration store, but then if I want to build a container platform, I can install the Kubernetes kubelet agent on a bunch of machines and have it talk to the API server looking for other objects you add in the scheduler, all the other components. So what that means is that Kubernetes most important component is its API because that's how the whole system is built. It's actually a very simple system when you think about just those two components in isolation. If you want a container management tool that you need a scheduler, controller, manager, cloud provider integrations, and now you have a container tool. But let's say you want a service mesh platform. Well in a service mesh you have a data plane that can be Nginx or Envoy and that's going to handle routing traffic. And you need a control plane. That's going to be something that takes in configuration and it uses that to configure all the things in a data plane.Well, guess what? Kubernetes is 90% there in terms of a control plane, with just those two components, the API server, and the data store. So now when you want to build control planes, if you start with the Kubernetes API, we call it the API machinery, you're going to be 95% there. And then what do you get? You get a distributed system that can handle kind of failures on the back end, thanks to Etcd. You're going to get our backs or you can have permission on top of your schemas, and there's a built-in framework, we call it custom resource definitions that allows you to articulate a schema and then your own control loops provide meaning to that schema. And once you do those two things, you can build any platform you want. And I think that's one thing that it takes a while for people to understand that part of Kubernetes, that the thing we talk about today, for the most part, is just the first system that we built on top of this.Corey: I think that's a very far-reaching story with implications that I'm not entirely sure I am able to wrap my head around. I hope to see it, I really do. I mean you mentioned about writing Learn Kubernetes the Hard Way and your tutorial, which I'll link to in the show notes. I mean my, of course, sarcastic response to that recently was to register the domain Kubernetes the Easy Way and just re-pointed to Amazon's ECS, which is in no way shape or form Kubernetes and basically has the effect of irritating absolutely everyone as is my typical pattern of behavior on Twitter. But I have been meaning to dive into Kubernetes on a deeper level and the stuff that you've written, not just the online tutorial, both the books have always been my first port of call when it comes to that. The hard part, of course, is there's just never enough hours in the day.Kelsey: And one thing that I think about too is like the web. We have the internet, there's webpages, there's web browsers. Web Browsers talk to web servers over HTTP. There's verbs, there's bodies, there's headers. And if you look at it, that's like a very big complex system. If I were to extract out the protocol pieces, this concept of HTTP verbs, get, put, post and delete, this idea that I can put stuff in a body and I can give it headers to give it other meaning and semantics. If I just take those pieces, I can bill restful API's.Hell, I can even bill graph QL and those are just different systems built on the same API machinery that we call the internet or the web today. But you have to really dig into the details and pull that part out and you can build all kind of other platforms and I think that's what Kubernetes is. It's going to probably take people a little while longer to see that piece, but it's hidden in there and that's that piece that's going to be, like you said, it's going to probably be the foundation for building more control planes. And when people build control planes, I think if you think about it, maybe Fargate for EKS represents another control plane for making a serverless platform that takes to Kubernetes API, even though the implementation isn't what you find on GitHub.Corey: That's the truth. Whenever you see something as broadly adopted as Kubernetes, there's always the question of, "Okay, there's an awful lot of blog posts." Getting started to it, learn it in 10 minutes, I mean at some point, I'm sure there are some people still convince Kubernetes is, in fact, a breakfast cereal based upon what some of the stuff the CNCF has gotten up to. I wouldn't necessarily bet against it socks today, breakfast cereal tomorrow. But it's hard to find a decent level of quality, finding the certain quality bar of a trusted source to get started with is important. Some people believe in the hero's journey, story of a narrative building.I always prefer to go with the morons journey because I'm the moron. I touch technologies, I have no idea what they do and figure it out and go careening into edge and corner cases constantly. And by the end of it I have something that vaguely sort of works and my understanding's improved. But I've gone down so many terrible paths just by picking a bad point to get started. So everyone I've talked to who's actually good at things has pointed to your work in this space as being something that is authoritative and largely correct and given some of these people, that's high praise.Kelsey: Awesome. I'm going to put that on my next performance review as evidence of my success and impact.Corey: Absolutely. Grouchy people say, "It's all right," you know, for the right people that counts. If people want to learn more about what you're up to and see what you have to say, where can they find you?Kelsey: I aggregate most of outward interactions on Twitter, so I'm @KelseyHightower and my DMs are open, so I'm happy to field any questions and I attempt to answer as many as I can.Corey: Excellent. Thank you so much for taking the time to speak with me today. I appreciate it.Kelsey: Awesome. I was happy to be here.Corey: Kelsey Hightower, Principal Developer Advocate at Google. I'm Corey Quinn. This is Screaming in the Cloud. If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave a five-star review on Apple podcasts. If you've hated this podcast, please leave a five-star review on Apple podcasts and then leave a funny comment. Thanks.Announcer: This has been this week's episode of Screaming in the Cloud. You can also find more Core at screaminginthecloud.com or wherever fine snark is sold.Announcer: This has been a HumblePod production. Stay humble.

Arroe Collins
U.S. Ambassador Gordon Sondland Releases The Book Envoy

Arroe Collins

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2022 9:38


Gordon Sondland, candidly reveals where Sondland stands in life and in politics-describing himself as a "Republican who is a sensible centrist" with a 'cut to the chase' attitude. The memoir provides a frank and honest, self-deprecating assessment of the state of American politics, international relations, and the impeachment trial, as well as detailing his prosperous personal story, and his behind-the-scenes dealings with former President, Donald J. Trump.

Arroe Collins
U.S. Ambassador Gordon Sondland Releases The Book Envoy

Arroe Collins

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2022 9:38


Gordon Sondland, candidly reveals where Sondland stands in life and in politics-describing himself as a "Republican who is a sensible centrist" with a 'cut to the chase' attitude. The memoir provides a frank and honest, self-deprecating assessment of the state of American politics, international relations, and the impeachment trial, as well as detailing his prosperous personal story, and his behind-the-scenes dealings with former President, Donald J. Trump.

Washington Post Live
Germany's climate envoy on Europe's climate policies and energy security

Washington Post Live

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 13, 2022 29:28


Washington Post climate reporter Michael Birnbaum speaks with Jennifer Morgan, Germany's special envoy for international climate action, about Europe's efforts to slow global warming, the energy crisis sparked by Russia's invasion of Ukraine and her move from Greenpeace international to the German government. Conversation recorded Tuesday, Dec. 13, 2022.

The Dairy Edge
Insights from the visit of the New Zealand Special Agriculture Trade Envoy to Teagasc Dairygold Signpost Farmer, Sean Moher

The Dairy Edge

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 12, 2022 23:33


Gráinne Hurley, Teagasc Dairygold Joint Programme Monitor Farm advisor, and Paul Maher, Head of International Relations and Corporate Strategy in Teagasc, join Stuart Childs on this week's episode of the Dairy Edge podcast to discuss a recent visit of the New Zealand Special Agriculture Trade Envoy to Teagasc Dairygold Signpost Farmer, Sean Moher which they both facilitated. Gráinne first explained the reason for the visit before describing the key elements of sustainability that Sean is putting into practice such as protected urea, clover incorporation and EBI. Gráinne also explains how Sean has adopted these practices and outlined some of the feedback coming from the New Zealand group on the day. Following on from this, Paul explained what his role as the Head of International Relations and Corporate Strategy in Teagasc entails and went on the explain the importance of visits such as that at Sean's farm in terms of sharing information and knowledge with other countries with a view to achieving common goals with climate being the most current common dominator for all countries regardless of their production systems. Paul continued by outlining some of the relatively unknown work that Teagasc do internationally and finished by saying that while we have plenty to offer, we also have plenty to learn too, so visits such as these are hugely beneficial for all involved. For more episodes from the Dairy Edge podcast go to the show page at: https://www.teagasc.ie/animals/dairy/the-dairy-edge-podcast/ The Dairy Edge is a co-production with LastCastMedia.com

Des histoires en musique d'Elodie Fondacci
[Calendrier de l'avent ☆ 9/12] Les Sept Corbeaux 1/2

Des histoires en musique d'Elodie Fondacci

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 9, 2022 7:45


Conte recueilli par les Frères Grimm, « Les sept corbeaux»  narre l'histoire d'une fillette dont les sept frères ont été métamorphosés en corbeaux par la malédiction paternelle. Quand elle apprend qu'elle est responsable de leur triste sort, elle décide d'aller les délivrer. Suivez-la dans cette quête au son de la Symphonie Ecossaise de Felix Mendelssohn. Chapitre 1 : A la joie de tous, une petite fille naît enfin dans une famille de 7 garçons. Mais elle si chétive qu'on décide de la baptiser aussitôt. Envoyés à la source puiser de l'eau, les 7 fils cassent la cruche, déclenchant la colère de leur père qui les maudit. Les voilà trasformés en corbeaux… Mention légales : Vos données de connexion, dont votre adresse IP, sont traités par Radio Classique, responsable de traitement, sur la base de son intérêt légitime, par l'intermédiaire de son sous-traitant Ausha, à des fins de réalisation de statistiques agréées et de lutte contre la fraude. Ces données sont supprimées en temps réel pour la finalité statistique et sous cinq mois à compter de la collecte à des fins de lutte contre la fraude. Pour plus d'informations sur les traitements réalisés par Radio Classique et exercer vos droits, consultez notre Politique de confidentialité.

Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show
Nia Long/Nick Cannon/Steve's Family Envoy

Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 8, 2022 6:50


Nia Long has moved on and back to Los Angeles.  Nick Cannon's recovery is slow and steady.  We get an educated guess from Steve about what Christmas is like at NC's house.  There is also a story about Steve's family.  LMBAO!!!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Sixième Science
A la découverte d'un théâtre figé sous la lave

Sixième Science

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 5, 2022 15:37


Herculanum, vous connaissez ? La cité portuaire, dans la région de Naples, a été ensevelie en même temps que Pompéi, en l'an 79 après JC. Magnifiquement préservé, le site dissimulait jusqu'à peu un joyau, désormais accessible au public. Un théâtre romain. On y accède par une petite porte aménagée et des couloirs qui mènent sous les 25m de boue et de lave qui servent de toit aux lieux. Envoyée sur place, Marine Benoît, l'experte archéologie de Sciences et Avenir, en est revenue des étoiles plein les yeux. Et c'est pas du théâtre !

Le journal RTL
ON VOUS EN REPARLE - Le SMS fête ses 30 ans : quel était le premier message envoyé ?

Le journal RTL

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 2, 2022 3:15


Ecoutez On vous en reparle avec La rédaction de RTL du 02 décembre 2022

Chris Voss Podcast
Chris Voss Podcast – The Envoy: Mastering the Art of Diplomacy with Trump and the World by Gordon Sondland

Chris Voss Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2022 32:17


The Envoy: Mastering the Art of Diplomacy with Trump and the World by Gordon Sondland Grab his book https://amzn.to/3FB05pi This is a behind-the-scenes look at Trump, his cabinet, and an international diplomacy you've never seen before—written by someone with no scores to settle, no hidden agenda, no check to cash, and no fucks to give. […] The post Chris Voss Podcast – The Envoy: Mastering the Art of Diplomacy with Trump and the World by Gordon Sondland appeared first on Chris Voss Official Website.

Left, Right & Centre
Israeli Envoy's Open Letter To Compatriot Over 'The Kashmir Files' Remark

Left, Right & Centre

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2022 25:06


Woman's Hour
Part-time work, sexual violence in conflict, graphic novel No Surrender

Woman's Hour

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2022 57:14


Today is day two of an international conference held here in the UK to prevent sexual violence in conflict and Emma Barnett will be talking to Lord Ahmad, who's the Prime Minister's special Envoy on this issue. It's ten years since the conference began and Woman's Hour will be looking at what progress has been made to date as well as hearing the testimony of Lejla Damon who was born after her mother was raped in the Bosnian conflict of the 1990s. Adopted by a British couple, she is now a campaigner raising awareness about rape as a weapon of war and the fallout for victims. 600,000 people in the UK are actively seeking jobs with part-time hours, most of them women – but just twelve percent of jobs advertised in the UK currently offer part-time hours. Those that do are mostly for low paid jobs. That's according to new research from social enterprise & flexible working experts Timewise. Emma will be speaking to the co-founder of Timewise, Emma Stewart MBE about the impact this is having on both living standards and businesses as well as hearing from one highly successful working mum who's desperate for more part time work whilst recovering from bone cancer, but has found it impossible to find anything that reflects her impressive skillset. Sisters Sophie and Scarlett Rickard have brought the suffragette story to life in a new graphic novel called No Surrender. Based on the 1911 novel by the real life suffragette Constance Maud, they hope to make it accessible to a modern audience in a time when protest, and modes of protest, are being debated more than ever in the UK. They tell Emma about their creative process, being women in the world of comics, and living with Ehlers-Danlos syndrome. Presenter: Emma Barnett Producer: Lucinda Montefiore

Choses à Savoir SCIENCES
Quel est le mystérieux objet envoyé en orbite par la Chine ?

Choses à Savoir SCIENCES

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 28, 2022 2:20


En août dernier, la Chine a lancé un vaisseau spatial assez mystérieux. En effet, elle a très peu communiqué sur cet engin. Il a déjà été lancé dans le passé, en septembre 2020. Ce qui prouve que ce vaisseau peut être utilisé plusieurs fois. Cependant, il n'a volé que deux jours, lors de son premier voyage, alors que, cette fois-ci, il est dans l'espace depuis déjà trois mois. Par ailleurs, l'orbite de ce vaisseau n'est pas la même que celle qu'il avait empruntée lors de sa première sortie dans l'espace. Une autre particularité de ce vaisseau spatial, c'est qu'il est capable d'atterrir à l'horizontale, comme un avion. C'est pourquoi on parle communément d'avion spatial pour le désigner. Il semble d'ailleurs qu'il ait changé d'orbite voilà quelques semaines. Mais un autre événement s'est produit, qui intrigue encore plus les scientifiques. Le vaisseau aurait largué un mystérieux objet, sans doute entre le 24 et le 30 octobre. Cet objet demeure dans le sillage du vaisseau chinois. Il reste si près de lui que les scientifiques américains ont dû s'assurer qu'il en était bien séparé. Ils pensent que ce mystérieux objet pourrait contenir des modules d'accompagnement du vaisseau spatial. Il s'agirait donc d'un petit engin de service. On pourrait également déduire de sa présence l'éloignement de l'avion spatial. Certains pensent que l'engin largué par le vaisseau chinois aurait une mission de surveillance, ou d'espionnage si l'on préfère. Les Américains seraient d'autant plus convaincus par une telle explication que la NASA aurait elle-même lancé un énigmatique avion spatial dont la mission d'espionnage est probable. Pour certains, cet objet ne serait rien d'autre qu'un petit satellite. Dans ce cas, son rôle serait surtout d'oberver le comportement de l'avion spatial. Il se pourrait aussi qu'en larguant ce petit objet, les Chinois aient voulu tester le déploiement de petites charges dans l'espace. Quoi qu'il en soit, les Américains, qui poursuivent leurs observations, pensent que le vaisseau spatial chinois devrait être de retour sur terre dans quelques jours. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Awake At Night
Harnessing constructive outrage - Staffan de Mistura - UN Secretary-General's Personal Envoy for Western Sahara

Awake At Night

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 25, 2022 39:03


Staffan de Mistura has dedicated his life to making a difference. Now the Secretary-General's Personal Envoy for Western Sahara, he spent a large part of his 48-year career at the UN striving for an end to some of the most intractable conflicts of modern times.   “I have no regrets. I would have never chosen another type of job. I think you can [make a difference] even in the worst-case scenario - always.” From Syria and Afghanistan to Sudan and Iraq, the seasoned diplomat is known for bringing creative thinking to the negotiating table even when others have lost hope. In this episode, Staffan de Mistura reflects on harnessing constructive outrage as a driving force, on his determination in the face of despair, and why at 75, he isn't ready to retire just yet.

L'Edito Politique
ÉDITO - Coupe du monde : pourquoi Gérald Darmanin a-t-il été envoyé au Qatar pour représenter la France ?

L'Edito Politique

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2022 2:27


Gérald Darmanin s'est rendu à la Coupe du monde au Qatar ce dimanche. Une visite prétexte parce que la sécurité est loin d'être le seul enjeu.

Thirukkural With Meaning
அதிகாரம் 69 - தூது

Thirukkural With Meaning

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2022 6:53


English and Tamil meaning of Chapter 60 தூது - The Envoy

Le fil sciences
James Webb et les merveilles du cosmos

Le fil sciences

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 12, 2022 4:29


durée : 00:04:29 - Les Savanturiers - par : Fabienne Chauvière - Envoyé dans l'espace en décembre 2021 grâce à Ariane 5, le télescope James Webb n'en finit pas de nous offrir régulièrement des images époustouflantes. Retour sur les premières images, qui nous sont parvenues en février dernier.

The Steve Gruber Show
Ambassador Gordon Sondland, THE ENVOY: Mastering the Art of Diplomacy with Trump and the World.

The Steve Gruber Show

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2022 11:00


Ambassador Gordon Sondland served as the 20th United States Ambassador to the European Union, appointed by President Donald J. Trump in 2018. THE ENVOY: Mastering the Art of Diplomacy with Trump and the World. Elections. 

The Roundtable
"The Envoy: Mastering the Art of Diplomacy with Trump and the World" by former Ambassador Gordon Sondland

The Roundtable

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2022 23:23


If you've heard of Gordon Sondland, it's likely for one of the following two reasons: one, that he served as the US ambassador to the European Union as a political appointee of President Trump; or two, that he appeared as a pivotal witness in Trump's impeachment trial. Yes, Sondland is the “quid pro quo” guy. His new book is "The Envoy: Mastering the Art of Diplomacy with Trump and the World."

Pete McMurray Show
Former EU Ambassador under Pres Trump Gordon Sondland, "Yeah, it was always popular to create this sense of chaos...it wasn't nearly as bad as you saw in the media"

Pete McMurray Show

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 6, 2022 14:13


Gordon Sondland is a Former U-S Ambassador to the European Union under President Trump.  He went on to testify against Pres Donald Trump at the 2019 impeachment hearingsHis new book is called, “THE ENVOY: MASTERING THE ART OF DIPLOMACY WITH TRUMP AND THE WORLD”-Why testify?-What was it like in the Trump Administration-Was it all chaos?-Thoughts on Liz Truss resigning-His opinion on Jan 6Gordon Sondland's book The Envoy

Headline News
China committed to carbon neutralization: envoy

Headline News

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 6, 2022 4:45


The Chinese special envoy for climate change has said the country remains committed to its carbon emission and neutralization goals.

The Patrick Madrid Show
The Patrick Madrid Show: November 04, 2022 - Hour 2

The Patrick Madrid Show

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 4, 2022 51:10


Patrick answers listener questions about our Blessed Mother, is working in a tobacco field a sin, amd what's the difference between Protestant and Orthodox Christians Ann - When talking with a teen, how do I explain God being loving and merciful with the Old Testament is filled with a lot of killing. Phil - Are people who work in tobacco fields sinning? Was our Blessed Mother Mary a single mom? Edgar (25:15) - What is the difference between Protestants and Orthodox and which ones would sedevacantism fall into? Joe – Do you have a cheat sheet for answering listener questions? Patrick recommends “Envoy for Christ: 25 Years as a Catholic Apologist” and “Pope Fiction: Answers to 30 Myths & Misconceptions About the Papacy” John (41:08) - If someone got her tubes tied and is sorry for it, does she need to do anything more to repent?

Business Extra
US energy envoy Amos Hochstein at Adipec

Business Extra

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2022 16:24


Amos Hochstein, the US special envoy and presidential co-ordinator for international energy affairs on Tuesday signed in Abu Dhabi — on behalf of the US — a strategic partnership with the UAE to invest $100 billion to produce 100 gigawatts of clean energy by 2035. At the oil and gas conference and exhibition Adipec, Mr Hochstein spoke to Business Extra host Mustafa Alrawi about the energy transition, how countries such as his can shape the future and also how he has been working for the past decade to make energy a tool of diplomatic co-operation and not conflict. In this episode: Amos Hochstein at ADIPEC on the Israel-Lebanon maritime deal (0m 09s) What energy can do for countries and the US-UAE partnership (2m 39s) Thinking medium and long term (8m 21s) Moving forward from Europe's energy crisis (12m 32s)   Read more on our website: 'Energy transition must put society first to help avoid inequality' Why the UK is facing an energy price crisis: Business Extra IMF's Azour: Gulf economies must defend against global headwinds Subscribe to Business Extra for free to receive new episodes every week Apple Podcasts | Google Podcasts | Spotify | Podbean

The Ross Kaminsky Show
11-2-22 *INTERVIEW* Gordon Sondland New Book 'The Envoy: Mastering the Art of Diplomacy with Trump and the World'

The Ross Kaminsky Show

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2022 16:23


The Chris Voss Show
The Chris Voss Show Podcast – The Envoy: Mastering the Art of Diplomacy with Trump and the World by Gordon Sondland

The Chris Voss Show

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 1, 2022 32:17


The Envoy: Mastering the Art of Diplomacy with Trump and the World by Gordon Sondland Grab his book https://amzn.to/3FB05pi This is a behind-the-scenes look at Trump, his cabinet, and an international diplomacy you've never seen before—written by someone with no scores to settle, no hidden agenda, no check to cash, and no fucks to give. If you've heard of Gordon Sondland, it's likely for one of the following two reasons: one, that he served as the US ambassador to the European Union as a political appointee of President Trump; or two, that he appeared as a pivotal witness in Trump's impeachment trial. Yes, Sondland is the “quid pro quo” guy. But as it turns out, he has plenty to say that's far more memorable. People still stop Sondland at the grocery store or in the airport—Republicans and Democrats alike—and offer him high-fives. Business associates, strangers, and even close friends still ask him: “How did you do that?” What they're really asking is: How did he survive Trump? How did he handle being grilled by the Senate intelligence committee? How did he come out of the situation intact, able to move on? These are just a few of the questions Sondland wants to answer in The Envoy—a surprising and endlessly amusing account of inflated egos, botched phone calls, bad behavior, and international jujitsu.

Les Grosses Têtes
PÉPITE - Le SMS de Gad Elmaleh envoyé à sa copine

Les Grosses Têtes

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 1, 2022 0:27


Quand Gad envoie des textos, difficile parfois de les comprendre... Découvrez la page Facebook Officielle des "Grosses Têtes" : https://www.facebook.com/lesgrossestetesrtl/ Retrouvez vos "Grosses Têtes" sur Instagram : https://bit.ly/2hSBiAo Découvrez le compte Twitter Officiel des "Grosses Têtes" : https://bit.ly/2PXSkkz Toutes les vidéos des "Grosses Têtes" sont sur YouTube : https://bit.ly/2DdUyGg

AP Audio Stories
Saudi, UAE back OPEC cuts as US envoy warns of 'uncertainty'

AP Audio Stories

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 31, 2022 0:50


AP correspondent Charles de Ledesma reports Emirates Oil.

Arroe Collins Like It's Live
U-S Ambassador Gordon Sondland Releases Envoy

Arroe Collins Like It's Live

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2022 9:37


Mastering the art of diplomacy With Trump and the world....

Arroe Collins
U-S Ambassador Gordon Sondland Releases Envoy

Arroe Collins

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2022 9:37


Mastering the art of diplomacy With Trump and the world....

The Product Podcast
How to Build Strategic Roadmaps by Envoy Product Leader

The Product Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 27, 2022 25:35


A roadmap is a shared resource that defines a product's vision, path, priorities, and progress over time. In this episode Envoy Product Leader, Peter Mullen, will be offering some top-notch advice for ensuring your next roadmap will help your product be a great success from the day you start working on it. Get the FREE Product Book and check out our curated list of free Product Management resources here.Want to see how users experience your website or app? FullStory's award-winning platform gathers data on user experiences in real time, allowing product teams to better understand issues and successes in aggregate. Get started at fullstory.com.

Hold Your Fire!
Can a New UN Envoy Help Resolve Libya's Political Crisis?

Hold Your Fire!

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2022 48:18


Clashes between rival factions rocked Libyan capital Tripoli over the summer. The fighting pit forces loyal to UN-backed Prime Minister Abdulhamid Dabaiba against supporters of Fathi Bashagha, who last March was appointed prime minister by Libya's eastern parliament and has formed an alliance with Khalifa Haftar, a powerful commander from the east. The clashes were triggered by a march on Tripoli by Bashaga's loyalists, the latest in a series of attempts to oust Dabaiba, initially through political means and now by force. Armed factions in Tripoli came to Dabaiba's defence and violence has now largely subsided, but Libya remains divided into rival governments. Foreign powers, who two years ago appeared to be putting aside their differences over Libya, are again divided on what the way forward should be. Turkey and Egypt, in particular, appear to be viewing the crisis in zero-sum terms, with Cairo particularly incensed by a maritime deal Dabaiba has just signed with Ankara. The new UN envoy, former Senegalese Minister Abdulaye Bathily, who formally starts his role this week, has his work cut out. In this episode of Hold Your Fire!, Richard Atwood talks with Claudia Gazzini, Crisis Group's Libya expert, about the country's impasse. They discuss prospects for resolving the standoff between Dabaiba and Bashagha and what their next moves, and those of Haftar, might be. They look at how foreign powers view the crisis, and the impact of Egypt-Turkey tensions and the latest maritime deal. They assess how likely another flare-up of violence is. They also examine whether the new UN envoy can mend the deep rifts that continue to divide the country and what his immediate priorities should be. For more on the situation in Libya, check out Crisis Group's extensive analysis on our Libya country page. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.

SBS Nepali - एसबीएस नेपाली पोडकाष्ट
Israel summons Australia's envoy over West Jerusalem recognition decision

SBS Nepali - एसबीएस नेपाली पोडकाष्ट

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 20, 2022 4:13


It comes after Foreign Minister Penny Wong announced Australia will no longer recognise West Jerusalem as the capital city of Israel.

ThePrint
Cut The Clutter: Gen Bajwa in DC, US envoy, German FM statements on Kashmir, show why Pakistan can't be isolated

ThePrint

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 11, 2022 19:23


The US ambassador visits Pakistan occupied Kashmir & refers to it as ‘Azad Jammu & Kashmir', German foreign minister says UN could play a role in Kashmir & Pakistan's Army Chief spends nearly a week in Washington. In episode 1093 of Cut The Clutter Shekhar Gupta explains why Pakistan cannot be isolated or ignored and where it stands right now. Brought to you by  @Kia India  ----more----Read C. Raja Mohan's article here:https://indianexpress.com/article/opinion/columns/pakistan-and-the-us-why-general-qamar-javed-bajwas-push-to-renew-ties-with-washington-shouldnt-be-a-concern-for-india-8201234/----more----Read Aditi Malhotra and Usama Nizamani's article here: https://southasianvoices.org/strategic-autonomy-comparing-india-and-pakistan/?twclid=26od5boqardhfowt00c0prjy0g

Antiwar News With Dave DeCamp
10/5/22: Zelensky Signs Decree Ruling Out Peace Talks, UN Envoy Pushing for Peace in Yemen, and Much More

Antiwar News With Dave DeCamp

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2022 29:03


The top news stories for 10/5/22 Help us with our fundraiser: Antiwar.com/donate Assange protests: https://handsoffassange.com/protests/ BUY MERCH: https://www.toplobsta.com/pages/antiwar-com Contact the show: News@antiwar.com Sign up for our newsletters: Antiwar.com/newsletter Support the show: Antiwar.com/Donate Watch on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCuGQ0-iW7CPj-ul-DKHmh2A/videos Watch on Odysee: https://odysee.com/@AntiWarNews:f

Une lettre d'Amérique
155. Ouragan Ian : comment le correspondant de RTL s'est retrouvé piégé par les eaux

Une lettre d'Amérique

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 25:13


Retour sur l'ouragan qui a frappé le sud-est des États-Unis fin septembre, faisant au moins 62 morts. Ian, l'une des tempêtes les plus puissantes à avoir frappé le pays, a rasé des quartiers entiers et détruit des lignes électriques et des ponts lorsqu'il a touché la Floride. Envoyé sur place pour couvrir la catastrophe pour RTL et M6, le correspondant aux États-Unis s'est lui-même retrouvé piégé dans sa voiture par la montée des eaux. Le journaliste revient plus en détail sur cet évènement : comment il s'est retrouvé bloqué sur une route inondée, comment il s'en est sorti grâce à un policier, avant que son véhicule ne plonge au fond de l'eau. Chaque semaine, le mardi, Lionel Gendron nous adresse une lettre d'Amérique. Un podcast sous forme de courrier audio, posté depuis Manhattan, à New York. Une carte-postale sonore pour nous aider à mieux comprendre cette Amérique à la fois si familière et parfois totalement déconcertante.

The Exit - Presented By Flippa
The Future of Work and Technology with Amy Yin

The Exit - Presented By Flippa

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 3, 2022 25:53


This week our host Steve McGarry is joined by Amy Yin, the Product - Head of Rooms at Envoy. To start the show Steve and Amy dive into her upbringing and how her parents really enforced the idea of entrepreneurialism from an early age. Amy's second company she started was OfficeTogether, which focused on the importance of technology in the future of the work world. Amy talks about the differences between working for startups in Silicon Valley with a small team, and companies with thousands of employees such as Facebook. Steve asks about the importance of the right team for startups and companies that are growing consistently, and Amy talks about how the conversation began with Envoy before their acquisition of OfficeTogether. OfficeTogether was an office reservation and scheduling software for companies who want to empower their employees with the flexibility to work how they are most productive while also honoring the magic of in-person time. In August of 2022 they joined forces with Envoy as part of the OfficeTogether acquisition. LinkedIn - https://www.linkedin.com/in/amyyin/ Website - https://envoy.com/ The Exit Meetups - https://flippa.com/the-exit-meetups/ Her Future Event - https://flippa.com/events/her-future/ -- The Exit—Presented By Flippa: A 30-minute podcast featuring expert entrepreneurs who have been there and done it. The Exit talks to operators who have bought and sold a business. You'll learn how they did it, why they did it, and get exposure to the world of exits, a world occupied by a small few, but accessible to many. To listen to the podcast or get daily listing updates, click on flippa.com/the-exit-podcast/

REQUIEM METAL PODCAST

Nifelheim Burning Stryper album (0:10- 0:40) 1. “Storm of Satan's Fire” Nifelheim Nifelheim 1995
 T/S #1  2. “Necromancy” Bathory Bathory 1984
 3. “Witching Metal” Sodom In the Sign of Evil 1985
 4. “Cut Throat” Bulldozer The Day of Wrath 1985
 5. “Insurrection of the Living Damned” Bulldozer The Day of Wrath 1985
 6. “Dominios of Death” Vulcano Bloody Vengeance 1986
 T/S #2  7. “Deathrash” Sarcofago I.N.R.I. 1987
 8. “Wings of Funeral” Morbid December Moon 1987
 9. “Tormentor I” Tormentor Anno Domini 1989
 10. “Severe Abomination” Treblinka Severe Abomination EP 1989
 T/S #3 11. “The Devastation” Nifelheim Nifelheim 1995
 12. “Black Curse” Nifelheim Nifelheim 1995 
 13.  “Possessed By Evil” Nifelheim Nifelheim 1995
 14. “Sodomizer” Nifelheim Nifelheim 1995  
 T/S #4 15.  “Satanic Sacrifice” Nifelheim Nifelheim 1995 
 16.  “Witches Sabbath” (Vulcano cover) Nifelheim  Headbangers Against Disco Vol. 2 1997 
 17.  “The Final Slaughter” Nifelheim Devil's Force 1998
 18.  “Desecration of the Dead” Nifelheim Devil's Force 1998
 T/S #5 19.  “Deathstrike From Hell” Nifelheim Devil's Force 1998 
 20.  “Satanic Mass” Nifelheim Devil's Force 1998
 21.  “War of Doom (Armageddon)” Nifelheim Servants of Darkness 2000
 22.  “Servants of Darkness” Nifelheim Servants of Darkness 2000
 T/S #6 23.  “Evil Blasphemies” Nifelheim Servants of Darkness 2000
 24.  “Black Evil” Nifelheim Servants of Darkness 2000
 25.  “Mean Machine” (Motorhead) Nifelheim MCMXC- MMIII 2003 edit at 2:28
 26.  “Storm of the Reaper” Nifelheim Envoy of Lucifer 2007
 T/S #7 27.  “Gates of Damnation” Nifelheim Envoy of Lucifer 2007
 28.  “Evil is Eternal” Nifelheim Envoy of Lucifer 2007
 29.  “Envoy of Lucifer” Nifelheim Envoy of Lucifer 2007
 30.  “From the Hell's Vast Plains” Nifelheim Satanatas 7” 2014 
 T/S #8 31. “The Burning Warpath To Hell” Nifelheim The Burning Warpath To Hell 7” 2019 edit at 5:27
 32.  “No More Life” Nifelheim Envoy of Lucifer 2007