Podcasts about Fossil

Preserved remains or traces of organisms from a past geological age

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Latest podcast episodes about Fossil

The Hydrogen Bar
#112: Hydrogen Insights Report - das 2022er-Update

The Hydrogen Bar

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2022 20:42


Im September 2022 ist wieder ein Update zum Hydrogen Insights Report von Hydrogen Council und McKinsey erschienen, und diesmal gibt's durchaus einen erhobene Zeigefinger: Die Umsetzung der angekündigten Wasserstoff-Projekte geht aktuell zu langsam, um die für 2050 gepante Klimaneutralität zu erreichen. Wir schauen uns an, wo genau der Report Mängel und Handlungsbedarf identifiziert hat.

Dinosaur George Kids - A Show for Kids Who Love Dinosaurs
71 - Daspletosaurus (The Frightful Lizard)

Dinosaur George Kids - A Show for Kids Who Love Dinosaurs

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 76:56


Before there was Tyrannosaurus, there was Daspletosaurus. This apex predator ruled the Late Cretaceous over 74 million years ago!

Fossil Records
Fossil Records - Episode October 1, 2022

Fossil Records

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 2, 2022


July 1991 VOX v.89Playlist: Urge Overkill - The CandidateFishbone - Fight The YouthVenus Beads - On Second ThoughtsGrain - A Splendid DayBad Housekeeping - Love For A PriceHuevos Rancheros - RumbleMaterial Issue - DianeInspiral Carpets - Sleep Well TonightFastbacks - Last Night I Had A DreamMazzy Star - HalahPreoccupations - Death Of MelodyTen Minute Detour - On We GoHeaven For Real - Energy BarBibi Club - Parasite

The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast
The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast - 2022-10-1

The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 2, 2022 117:00


The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast - 2022-10-1 [00:00:00] 8:02 pm - The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle [01:00:00] 9:02 pm - The Funky Garage Fossil JostleSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Podcast – Low Technology Institute
Low Tech Podcast, No. 56 — Snake River Seed Co-Op

Podcast – Low Technology Institute

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2022


Low Tech Podcast, No. 56 – 30 Sep 2022 Snake River Seed Co-Op In this episode we chat with three members of the Snake River Seed Co-op leadership team (https://snakeriverseeds.com/). … More Low Tech Podcast, No. 56 — Snake River Seed Co-Op

Convo By Design
Standing Out presented by WESCOVER | 395 | LIVE from the WestEdge Design Fair

Convo By Design

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2022 31:18


I'm Josh Cooperman, this is Convo By Design and after 3 years, we're back at WestEdge. Deep appreciative breath, a nod to all the work and those who participated and here we go… Designer Resources ThermaSol - Redefining the modern shower experience. Episode 271 featuring Mitch Altman Article, great style is easy. It's the best way to buy beautiful modern furniture York Wallcoverings - Designed to inspire for over 125 years Franz Viegener - Finely crafted sculptural faucets Moya Living -  Beautiful, durable powder coated kitchen, bath & outdoor kitchen cabinetry The nod of appreciation is important because there were times in 2020 and 2021 when I wasn't sure about the future of live events returning in large format editions. Don't get me wrong, I love small gatherings and intimate events, but the big ones are exciting and add another dimension to what we can do, present and how we can engage with large groups at one time. That is also why I think it is so important to lead off with this talk, presented and sponsored by Wescover. Find out how creatives from across the US are pushing the envelope through their innovative approach to design.  They will be joined by Kevin Wildes of Oakland based sustainable furniture brand Model No along with Dallas based textile artist Nosheen Iqbal and Austin designer, Kristin Martino of KozyKasa.  All these creatives share a passion for supporting local artisans, craftsmanship and sustainability.   Learn how these designers stand out by thinking outside the box and sourcing unique and thoughtfully designed products for their projects. Featuring Kristin Martino, Kevin Wildes & Nosheen Iqbal and Moderated by Hilary Sessions Hilary Sessions is a San Francisco Bay Area-based Marketing professional with decades of experience in interior design and business management.  She is the Head of Partnerships and PR for Wescover, a marketplace for authentically designed home decor.  Hilary also served as the Principal of Quarry Hill Consulting, a PR and Marketing firm serving the Interior Design industry. Kristin Marino discovered her passion for design at a young age. Having moved multiple times before she was 18, Kristin found her creative outlet in decorating her bedroom in each new home. She describes moving numerous times as a blessing in disguise because she learned early on that there was a career path in her love for decorating. After earning her degree in Interior Design from the Fashion Institute of Design & Merchandising in Los Angeles, she began working for several top LA-based design firms shortly after graduating. A few more moves and backpacking trips later, she accidentally settled in Austin, TX, where KozyKasa was born. Website: https://kozykasadesign.com  Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/kozykasa_/  Born in Surrey, England, she moved to Texas in her mid-teens, Nosheen Iqbal received a BA with outstanding portfolio award in Communication Design from the University of North Texas. After graduation, she worked for Fossil for over a decade in design, art direction and finally as a lead watch designer. She has also worked for brands such as DKNY, Armani Exchange and a collaborative collection with Opening Ceremony whilst still at Fossil. She is currently a multidisciplinary artist working in the fields of product design and development, illustration and graphic design.  Nosheen Iqbals Pakistani heritage plays a dominate role in her choice of color, pattern and texture. Pakistan has a rich history of pigment dyeing and embroidery techniques which varies in each province and dates back further than the Mughal Empire. She is also heavily influenced by the intricate and interlaced patterns found Islamic Art. Taking key elements from the classical tradition, she elaborates upon them in order to invent a new form of decoration and design.  Kevin Wildes has over two decades of experience in manufacturing, design, marketing, retail merchandising,

Manchester Green New Deal podcast
The fossil politics of Texas

Manchester Green New Deal podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2022 51:47


It's safe to say last week was political hell in the UK. So let's take a break and check out what happening on the other side of the pond. Texas, the second largest state in the USA, has one of the most deregulated energy sectors in the country and after biting cold snaps, intense heat and rocketing energy prices something has to change. To discuss with us the forces at work in Texas and the challenges for Socialists,  Trade Unionists and Progressives, we are joined by David Griscom (@DavidGriscom). David is a born and bred Texan and political commentator known from the Micheal Brooks Show and Left Reckoning. We discuss the current state of Texas' energy sector, the union busting taking place at oil and gas companies, why the renewable sector isn't a just transition for workers yet and if the Inflation Reduction Act is all it's cracked up to be? LinksDavid's piece on liberal climate politicsAlex's article on retrofit in the Guardian.Texas Climate Jobs ProjectMatt Huber's piece on the Inflation Reduction Act Shout outTexas Climate Jobs Project@TXClimateJobsSupport the show

Fossil Records
Fossil Records - Episode September 24, 2022

Fossil Records

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2022


Father Of Nations (CIFF)Playlist: Nathan Horch - BadlandsNick Cave & Warren Ellis - The RoadR.E.M. - It's The End Of The World As We Know It (And I Feel Fine)Ultravox - Dancing With Tears In My EyesBruce Springsteen - BadlandsPrince - 1999Frankie Goes To Hollywood - Two TribesNathan Horch - HoarfrostNathan Horch - The Outrider

Interplace
King Kong Lives Among Us

Interplace

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 23, 2022 21:25


Hello Interactors,Last week my daughter showed us a glimpse of the Empire State Building from her friend's dorm room. Every time I see that building, I think of the original black and white movie, King Kong. The image of that poor animal atop what was then world's tallest structure getting pummeled by machine gun fire sticks with me for some reason. Maybe it's because it was unfair. That creature was captured from his homeland and brought to America only to be gunned down? What kind of society does this?As interactors, you're special individuals self-selected to be a part of an evolutionary journey. You're also members of an attentive community so I welcome your participation.Please leave your comments below or email me directly.Now let's go…FAREWELL TO THE KINGMerian C. Cooper got the idea of King Kong from the French-American explorer and anthropologist, Paul Du Chaillu. He was the first of European origin to confirm the existence of Central African gorillas in 1860. This made him a much sought-after speaker in the late 1800s, and his books were immensely popular. Cooper's uncle gifted the then six-year-old nephew with one, Explorations and Adventures in Equatorial Africa. It tells of one gorilla locals noted for its “extraordinary size”:“They believe, in all this country, that there is a kind of gorilla — known to the initiated by certain mysterious signs, but chiefly by being of extraordinary size — which is the residence of certain spirits of departed natives. Such gorillas, the natives believe, can never be caught or killed.”And then, while Du Chaillu was out hunting with locals, an encounter occurred. As Du Chaillu recalls,“When he saw our party he erected himself and looked us boldly in the face . . . with immense body, huge chest, and great muscular arms, with fiercely-glaring large deep gray eyes, and a hellish expression of face, which seemed to me like some nightmare vision: thus stood before us this king of the African forest.”And so, they did what they believed to be impossible but predictable. Du Chaillu continues,“[The gorilla] advanced a few steps— then stopped to utter that hideous roar again- advanced again, and finally stopped when at a distance of about six yards from us. And here, just as he began another of his roars, beating his breast in rage, we fired, and killed him.”Cooper went on to call this creature King Kong and made a movie about him. He wanted King Kong to be portrayed as being 50-60 feet tall. After all, he was kidnapped from a fictional small island that was also home to dinosaurs.It turns out a gorilla that size is biologically impossible. For every doubling of height comes a tripling of weight. The joints and bones of a creature of this size simply could not bear his weight. King Kong was also impossible to portray on the big screen. Animators and cinematographers had difficulties portraying an animal of that size in the 1930s. Consequently, King Kong ends up appearing much smaller. Instead of weighing a couple hundred tons, let's assume this mythical beast was shorter and weighed something more like 15 tons.Still huge, that would be about two times the mass of an elephant requiring about 12,000 watts of metabolism to survive. And that is just the energy required to keep the organs running and nothing else. Around the time the original King Kong was being released, a biologist named Max Kleiber was plotting various animals' metabolic rate and mass on a graph. To his surprise, the dots on the graph loosely aligned along a straight line sloping upwards with a mouse near the origin and an elephant to the upper right.Kleiber had discovered a scaling law in nature known now as Kleiber's law. For most animals, their metabolic rate scales to the 3⁄4 power of the animal's mass. Put another way, for every doubling of size the energy needed to survive decreases by ¼. Theoretical physicist and former President of the Santa Fe Institute, Geoffrey West, and his colleagues, believe ¾ scaling occurs due to the nutrient distribution through the efficiency seeking fractal-like structures of the circulatory system. The ‘3' in ¾ comes about, it is believed, because the particles needed to arrange these mechanisms exists in a three-dimensional geometric universe.  Animals observed in the wild maximize their energy to survive. Every bit of energy spent above and beyond what is required for their body to function only pushes their caloric needs into debt. GPS tracked tigers, for example, reveal highly optimized search strategies over space and time in their hunt for prey. A lounging cat may appear lazy to us, but their maximizing their energy.Early human hunter-gatherers were seemingly not that different. For similar reasons, they had to be deliberate about the energy they used. However, as their cultures evolved, along with their brain, they became increasingly effective at harnessing that energy. They used some of their energy to fashion spears, arrows, and hooks out of wood, bones, and rocks. They also used wood to make fire for heating, cooking, and controlled grassland burns to promote plant harvest renewal. In doing so, they were not only expending their own energy, but also the energy stored in that wood and other forms of biomass.The appropriation of elements of the ecosystem for energy to support biological and social well-being, like plant harvesting, animal domestication, or consumption of biomass like wood and coal, is called social metabolism or sociometabolism. The social metabolism of these early societies sometimes had small effects on the ecosystem, but other times catastrophic. For example, the misuse of fire could lead to imbalances in ecosystems with detrimental cascading effects on plant and animal populations. The arrival of North America's first homo sapiens, as another example, coincided with the extinction of 33 species of large animals. Similar extinctions occurred upon the arrival of humans in South America and Australia. It turns out even the earliest human colonizers had detrimental impacts on the environment.PLOTTING THE PLODDING AND MARAUDINGBy studying existing hunter-gatherer societies, scientists can estimate the social metabolism of ancient hunter-gatherers. Geographer Yadvinder Malhi analyzed this data and determined,“The energy use per capita of a hunter-gatherer is about 300 W, and this is almost entirely in the process of acquiring food for consumption, and to a much lesser extent other materials and the use of fire. This sociometabolism is greater than the 80–120 W required for human physiological metabolism, because of the inefficiencies in both acquiring foodstuffs, and in human conversion of food into metabolic energy, and also in the use of biomass energy sources for fuel.”Malhi then plotted where a hunter-gatherer would sit on a Kleiber plot relative to the biological metabolism of other animals. A typical hunter-gatherer's combined biological and social metabolism puts them just between a human and a bull.The social metabolism of homo sapiens continued to grow steadily, and along with it their capacity to harness nature for their lifestyle. And then, 5,000-10,000 years ago, during the Neolithic revolution, a simultaneous innovation occurred around the world – farming. The start of the Holocene witnessed the emergence of agriculture in Mesopotamia and Anatolia, the Yangtze valley, New Guinea, West Africa, Meso-America, and the Andes. The end of the ice age softened the earth, human language and communication had evolved and spread, and coincidently the colonization and exploitation of ecosystems.Agriculture, the colonization of plants, allowed for geographically condensed energy to be grown which could support larger populations of people. This put a huge dependency on area of land needed to support and grow plants and animals. But these new densities of biomass reduced the amount energy required to roam large distances hunting and gathering. As a result, many hunter-gatherer societies could not compete, and Iron Age plant and animal farmers came to dominate. These clusters of agrarian societies grew around the world and with them languages and cultures. Soon the age of the agrarian came to dominate human existence. Using data from a well documented 18th century Austrian agrarian society, Malhi went to work to plot where a typical ‘agriculturist' may fit on the Kleiber plot. He surmises:“Compared to the hunter-gatherer sociometabolic regime, by the 18th century human sociometabolism per capita had increased by one to two orders of magnitude.” Given the population density such a society could support, the “per unit area energy consumption” grew “three to four orders of magnitude greater than that of a hunter-gatherer society.”This plops the typical human agriculturalist below a rhino on the Kleiber plot. In other words, an active member of an 18th century agrarian society would have consumed as much energy as a resting animal nearly 10 times their mass. It seems over-consumptive human habits started early in our evolution.Agrarian societies and hunter-gather societies were both constrained by land area. While agriculturalists were more efficient with land use than hunter-gatherers, they were nonetheless constrained by land. This is especially true for their primary source of fuel for heating and cooking – trees. That all changed with the birth of the Industrial age and the discovery of coal.The potential energy in trees is stored solar energy from the relatively recent past. Coal is solar energy stored in biomass that accumulated and fossilized over millions of years in the deep layers of the earth's outer crust, the lithosphere. For the first time in history, humans could exploit energy stored in deep time. Coal could more easily be transported over great distances. In theory, this would reduce the need to further exploit land and wood, but instead their destruction increased.The Industrial age brought new forms of locomotion and transportation networks accelerated the expansion of colonization, land development, and the destruction of grasslands, swamps, and wooded areas. Healthy, thriving ecosystems were sacrificed for new and expanding cities and farms. Coal powered machines extracted elements from nature to make fertilizers, sawed, split, and planed trees into lumber, and stamped, squeezed, and shipped goods around the world feeding growing economies and their consumers. Fossil fuels accelerated and intensified the destruction of the biosphere and continue to do so to this day. The energy use of the biomass past to support today's social metabolism puts in question the biomass of the future, including its human consumers.CAPITALIZING ON A MONSTER APPETITEMalhi identifies two key factors of industrial social metabolism:The amount of biomass needed for biological metabolic survival (i.e. food) is small compared to fossil fuels and other high-density energy sources.Fossil fuels used for building transportation networks meant population centers need not be co-located with food and energy production.So where does the typical ‘industrialist' sit on the Kleiber plot? Just above an elephant. That is, the amount of metabolic energy needed for a human to lead a typical industrialized lifestyle today is the equivalent of a resting elephant. Imagine the streets of the most populated cities being roamed by humans the size and weight of an elephant. Streams of cars on the freeway being driven by a five-ton mammal with an insatiable appetite. That's us. Well, many of us, anyway.Those numbers are for the average ‘industrialist' in the UK where Malhi teaches. American's stereotypically love our exceptionalism, and we are certainly exceptional in this regard. Sorry, Canadians, you're implicated too. North American's are the King Kong's of energy consumption. Our dot on the Kleiber plot sits where a mythical 15-ton mammal would sit. The typical human in the United States and Canada consumes energy like King Kong. That's well over 100 times the mass and energy needed for basic survival and 10 times more than agriculturalists that existed just 200 years ago.When Du Chaillu and his native guides shot the king of the forest, Du Chaillu did not exploit the energy of that innocent animal as food. He instead chose to eat the deer they also killed. But the local hunters, who allegedly had long pursued the so-called king of the jungle, did. Including his brain. Eating the brain from the skull of a gorilla, Du Chaillu reported, was believed to bring “a strong hand for the hunt…and success with the women.”Perhaps this played into Cooper's storyline in King Kong. After all, it was a native tribal king on Skull Island who offered to trade six tribal women for the attractive American blonde woman, Ann Darrow, accompanying the crew on their expedition. She is then captured by a band of natives and offered up to King Kong as a sacrifice. But King Kong is felled by a gas bomb by American explorers and shipped back to New York to be put on display. King Kong then breaks from his chains and hunts down Ann. That's what leads to the iconic scene of King Kong getting massacred atop the Empire State Building. War pilots fire machine guns from their planes as King Kong swats at them like flies while intermittently fondling the captive heroin, Ann.King Kong, the movie, has since been interpreted as a story of race (King Kong as a metaphor for a Black man stolen from his homeland in bondage), sex (a white blonde woman who, fetishized as a sexual object pursued by Indigenous and Black men, must be saved), and rebellion (King Kong, as a Black man, breaks from his shackles and must be violently subdued). He has rebelled and therefore must be killed.But before this interpretation, King Kong was said to represent FDR's ‘New Deal'. Cooper was a devote anti-communist and conservatives like him regarded the New Deal as a menace – an imprisoned import of a policy from a faraway land unleashed on society. Just like King Kong. It must be killed.I'll offer my own interpretation:King Kong is an outsized mythical beast so absurdly huge that it can't bear its own weight. When it does manage to move, it destroys the environment in its path. What is erected before us, since the dawn of the Anthropocene (or is it the Capitalocene), is an over exploitive and consumptive way of life that is off the charts. It has ‘an immense body, huge chest, and great muscular arms.' It has ‘fiercely-glaring large deep gray eyes, and a hellish expression of face.'  It ‘seems to me like some nightmare vision.' What stands before us is this king of environmental destruction. And it must be killed. This is a public episode. If you would like to discuss this with other subscribers or get access to bonus episodes, visit interplace.io

Care More Be Better: Social Impact, Sustainability + Regeneration Now
Stand Up With The Earth: Fighting Against Fossil Fuels And Climate Change With Tzeporah Berman, Founder Of Stand.earth And FossilFuelTreaty.org

Care More Be Better: Social Impact, Sustainability + Regeneration Now

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2022 37:21


Fossil fuels like oil, gas, and coal are the reason for floods, fires, storms, and heat waves. The government knows that this needs to be dealt with, and yet oil and gas companies are making record profits right now. People need to stand together and make their message heard. They need to start taking action by joining climate change groups. You don't need to buy a Tesla to be a part of the movement. There is still hope if everyone acts together. Join Corinna Bellizzi as she talks to environmental activist Tzeporah Berman about the dangers of fossil fuels and what you can do about them. Learn why people need to stand up together so government officials can start listening. Have hope, and the climate will change for the better.Love the show? Subscribe, rate, review, & share! https://caremorebebetter.com Follow us on social and join the conversation! YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/caremorebebetter Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/CareMore.BeBetter/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/CareMoreBeBetter LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/care-more-be-better Twitter: https://twitter.com/caremorebebetter Clubhouse: https://www.clubhouse.com/club/care-more-be-better Support Care More. Be Better: A Social Impact + Sustainability PodcastCare More Be Better answers only to our collective conscience and aims to put more good into the world. As a listener, reader, and subscriber you are part of this pod and this community and we are honored to have your support. If you can, please help finance the show: https://caremorebebetter.com/donate.

Decarbonize: The Clean Energy Podcast
How networked geothermal can help get Minnesota off fossil gas

Decarbonize: The Clean Energy Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2022 55:52 Transcription Available


What is networked geothermal, and how can it drive decarbonization? In this discussion, hosted by Fresh Energy on behalf of the Energy We Can't Afford Coalition, Fresh Energy's Joe Dammel, John Farrell from Institute for Local Self-Reliance, and Zeyneb Magavi from HEET sit down to dive into the details on how geothermal microgrids and district systems can drive cold climate decarbonization and provide an opportunity for larger-scale implementation of geothermal by utilities. 

Caixin Global Podcasts
Caixin China Biz Roundup: Digital Yuan Trial Ramps Up

Caixin Global Podcasts

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2022 6:47


Virtual currency pilot expanded to four provinces; officials investigated following deadly Covid quarantine bus crash; and Europe's demand for Chinese solar panels surges amid looming energy crisis Are you a big fan of our shows? Then please give our podcast account, China Business Insider, a 5-star rating on Spotify, Apple, or wherever you listen to podcasts

Scam Goddess
The Fake Fossil Finder w/ Adam Conover

Scam Goddess

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 20, 2022 57:44 Very Popular


What's poppin' con-gregation? This week, Adam Conover joins the show to discuss amateur British archeologist Charles Dawson, who committed one the greatest frauds in all of archaeological history. Plus, “Yellowstone” actress Q'orianka Kilcher, has been charged with two felony counts of workers' compensation fraud. Stay Schemin'! Sources:https://www.livescience.com/56327-piltdown-man-hoax.htmlhttps://www.theguardian.com/science/2012/feb/05/piltdown-man-archaeologys-greatest-hoax https://www.bbvaopenmind.com/en/science/scientific-insights/the-piltdown-man-the-greatest-scientific-fraud-of-the-20th-century/ https://people.com/tv/qorianka-kilcher-insurance-fraud-case-everything-to-know/

PokeProblemsPodcast
Dancing in September

PokeProblemsPodcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2022


Episode 241: the Miltank episode of the PokeProblemsPodcast! This September we talk news! Have you heard about this poll about favorite pokemon? We hope an update comes soon! In Pokémon GO, we are in the middle of the Test Your Mettle event! Until September 21. Togedemaru makes its Pokémon GO debut! Celesteela makes its Pokémon GO debut in the Southern Hemisphere and Kartana in the Northern Hemisphere until September 27, 2022. Pokémon GO Prime Bundle 9 picture has Ultra Ball, Raid Pass, and Max Revive with code: 9BADYTAVY5RTU Do you have any of these cool ultra-legacy moves Pokemon? In Pokémon Sword and Shield, use code H1SSATSUNEG1 for Ash's Sirfetch'd until September 22nd. Until October 1st, get a shiny Eternatus code card at GameStop! Pokémon Unite has a lot going on! The latest update has added tons of changes, including Rayquaza, and the Legacy Trainer Event is happening now! We talk about the new Unite licenses, including Dodrio! Pokemon Masters EX has Rosa and Shaymin! OMG Pokémon Shopping! Fossil watches, Gengar pajamas, and RockLove jewelry Wow, there's so much in the Nintendo Direct! The first splatfest of Splatoon 3 is coming September 23 to 25! What would you bring to a deserted island?Gear (purple Shiver) Grub (orange Frye) Fun (green Big Man)? My Nintendo Rewards has cool Splatoon stuff, including a Splatoon Sweepstakes and a cool shopping bag! Plus, check out KirbyGCN17's release party video! Smite's costume contest has been announced! The online contest is open until December 19, and the in person event is happening at Smite World Championships on January 14, 2023. Attend the Overwatch Watch Party hosted by Helix Esports at Patriot Place in Foxborough on September 24! Root for the Boston Uprising! Don't forget that Overwatch 2 is out soon, too! 🦊Introducing Kiriko 🦊An all-new support hero and her Fox Spirit companion rush into the action. #Overwatch2 arrives free-to-play October 4. pic.twitter.com/yXfs7knpB2— Overwatch (@PlayOverwatch) September 15, 2022 Platinum City Gaming in Taunton, MA, has so many different events, including a 21+ Retro Night on September 21! Thanks for listening! If you have any questions or comments, we want to hear from you. Tweet, email, or comment on the blog or Facebook to let us know! Follow @pokemoncastTweet!function(d,s,id){var js,fjs=d.getElementsByTagName(s)[0],p=/^http:/.test(d.location)?'http':'https';if(!d.getElementById(id)){js=d.createElement(s);js.id=id;js.src=p+'://platform.twitter.com/widgets.js';fjs.parentNode.insertBefore(js,fjs);}}(document, 'script', 'twitter-wjs');!function(d,s,id){var js,fjs=d.getElementsByTagName(s)[0],p=/^http:/.test(d.location)?'http':'https';if(!d.getElementById(id)){js=d.createElement(s);js.id=id;js.src=p+'://platform.twitter.com/widgets.js';fjs.parentNode.insertBefore(js,fjs);}}(document, 'script', 'twitter-wjs');

The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast
The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast - 2022-9-17

The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 18, 2022 117:00


The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast - 2022-9-17 [00:00:00] 8:02 pm - The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle [01:00:01] 9:02 pm - The Funky Garage Fossil JostleSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

The Castle Report
Killing The Golden Goose

The Castle Report

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022 11:42


Darrell Castle talks about the deliberate destruction of that “golden goose” upon which rests the whole of the Western world's economy. Transcription / Notes: KILLING THE GOLDEN GOOSE Hello, this is Darrell Castle with today's Castle Report. This is Friday the 16th day of September in the year of our Lord 2022. Today I will be talking about the deliberate destruction of that “golden goose” upon which rests the whole of the Western world's economy. Civilization experiments with destruction and devolution by attempting a change from fossil to un-fossilized fuel which change our elite rulers tell us will save us from climate destruction and an apocalyptic future, but could the opposite be true. They know they are right, these world improvers. They know they are on the side of the angels and the rest of us who want to see civilization continue are extremists, and fascists or at least semi-fascists. For example, when recent problems in California began to manifest themselves with rolling blackouts and mandatory shutoffs of electricity due to the State's decision to forego traditional sources of energy in favor of wind and solar officials of the state chose to double down rather than come to their senses. The Washington Post interviewed Siva Gunda, the vice chair of the California Energy Commission; “We understand we cannot have the lights go off, but the fear of these questions being brought up is not a reason to slow down from what we know is morally and societally what we need to do.” Yes indeed, those who govern California know what has to be done morally. Who cares what happens to mothers and children who sit in the dark in 100-degree heat because of what elite officials are convinced of. Who cares about the destruction of one of the world's great economies and bread baskets. If California were its own nation, it would be the 5th largest economy in the world and it would have the world's highest average income except for tax havens such as Monaco and Luxemburg. The government of California is intent on changing all that. Stop using your appliances, turn off your lights, keep temperatures at 78 degrees, but I suppose the higher your temps the greater your morality. Once again, the Governor of the nation's most populous state comes across as the newest dictator in a banana republic hardly anyone has heard of. These decisions are an attempt to reverse the progress made since the advent of the industrial revolution. The industrial revolution occurred primarily in the 1800's. Man had recorded his time on earth for about 6000 years with very little change. People still rode horses, tilled the land with wooden tools, and fought each other with spears and swords. That all changed rapidly as mankind started a sudden accent powered at first by coal then by oil. The world was no longer constantly on the edge of mass starvation. Privation and hunger were no longer the norm. Fossil fuels changed the very nature of life on planet earth. Food became so abundant that it soon reached the cheapest levels in history. No more, because basic commodities like wheat, soybeans, and corn have doubled in price, but incomes haven't. The Covid lockdown hysteria was the beginning and the catalyst that brought a halt to the world's economic activity, and the war in Ukraine picked up where Covid left off. Russia is the largest producer of fertilizer in the world and without that product it is difficult or impossible to grow enough food to feed a population. The proxy war being fought in Ukraine coupled with U.S. sanctions have drastically affected the supply of fertilizer resulting in mass crop reduction across the world. California leaders see the information as I do, but they plunge ahead toward the green new deal. The golden goose is struggling to survive in the golden state, but the people are yet to rise up in anger. Reality, as Philip dick once said, is that which when you stop believing in it doesn't go away.

The West Live Podcast
Ancient fish fossil discovered in Kimberley

The West Live Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022 2:30


West Live producer Shannon Beven tells host Ben O'Shea and Channel 7's Geof Parry about the 380-million-year-old heart and other organs in the fossil of an ancient jawed fish found off Western Australia's Kimberley coast.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Podcast – Low Technology Institute
Low Tech Podcast, No. 55 — Institute Bee Research

Podcast – Low Technology Institute

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022


Low Tech Podcast, No. 55 -- Institute Bee Research Institute Bee Research In this episode we share a field recording out at the institute's bee research apiary. … More Low Tech Podcast, No. 55 — Institute Bee Research

Ranch Investors Podcast
What Are My Fossil Rights Worth?

Ranch Investors Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2022 62:41


How do fossil rights influence ranch land values? In this episode, Nate Murphy shares his experiences as a dinosaur excavator and fossil preparations expert. He contracts with private landowners to locate and excavate fossils. He then prepares the fossils in his lab in Billings MT – Dino Lab – for museums worldwide.Nate Murphy became known as the “People's Paleontologist”  in the 1990s. He discovered the world's largest carnivorous dinosaur in Patagonia, South America. And when he found the best-preserved fossil in the world, Leonardo, he was featured in Newsweek, NationalGeographic.com, New York Times and the 2004 Guinness Book of Record. 

The Dinosaur Review for Kids Podcast
44 - Stegouros (Lost Fossil Mine)

The Dinosaur Review for Kids Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 22:36


Grab your gear & jump into your coal car because it's time to go down into the Lost Fossil Mine. Our next dinosaur species is a very small ankylosaurid with a very unique tail like no one other. Learn all about the Stegouros & it's Aztec-like war club as we dig for coal together!!

Answers in Genesis Ministries
Incredibly Rare Fossil Reveals Something Amazing!

Answers in Genesis Ministries

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 13, 2022 32:00


RNZ: Nine To Noon
The fossil treasures of Foulden Maar

RNZ: Nine To Noon

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 12, 2022 19:25


Foulden Maar in Otago is a paleontological site of international importance, offering a window into our past through long-dead fish, flowers and insects. It's also a site of interest for a commercial mining company, which has gone into receivership, and the site is locked to the outside world and still has no legal protection. University of Otago scientist Daphne Lee has just published a new book called Fossil Treasures of Foulden Maar. It offers a much more positive perspective, introducing us to her passion for this extraordinary spot which was formed by a volcanic eruption some 23 million years ago and which preserves countless rare and well preserved fossils.

The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast
The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast - 2022-9-10

The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 11, 2022 117:01


The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast - 2022-9-10 [00:00:00] 8:02 pm - The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle [01:00:01] 9:02 pm - The Funky Garage Fossil JostleSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Sportslifetalk
SLT "You Got Next" with Natalie Burton | Fossil Ridge | Nicky Cannon | UCR Volleyball

Sportslifetalk

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 10, 2022 56:28


Welcome to the SLT “You Got Next” series. This series is dedicated to the athlete/actor/entrepreneur who doesn't ask for any recognition but continues to push themselves to limits that many didn't think they had. We see you and we want to let the world know who you are... we present to you the SLT next series and Natalie and Nicky has "Got Next" Make sure you subscribe, like and follow us on IG, Twitter and Facebook @sportlifetalk. You can watch the live streamed show on our Sportslifetalk Facebook page and on our YouTube channel. On this episode B Jones and KT double the fun as they are joined by Natalie Burton and Nicky Cannon and no your eyes aren't playing tricks on you. They stopped by to share their volleyball journey's and why they have GOT NEXT!!!

AccuWeather Daily
‘One-of-a-kind' fossil poking through sand may be older than first dinosaurs

AccuWeather Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 9, 2022 3:09


AccuWeather Daily brings you the top trending weather story of the day - every day.

Signal From The Noise: By Podcast Notes
Fossil Future: The Time for Optimism is Now with Alex Epstein and Peter Thiel - EP 42

Signal From The Noise: By Podcast Notes

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022


IMPACT SHOW ✓ Claim : Read the notes at at podcastnotes.org. Don't forget to subscribe for free to our newsletter, the top 10 ideas of the week, every Monday --------- (for EPISODES 39 - 41, visit the IMA YouTube channel)Author of Fossil Future, Alex Epstein, shares his expertise and philosophical perspective on climate, energy and fossil fuels. Watch as Entrepreneur Peter Thiel and Epstein dive deep into the truths and arguments behind what most people may think is insane. Learn from these experts what is in the future for technology, inflation, climate and why it is okay to be optimistic even in these trying times.Support the show

Podcast Notes Playlist: Latest Episodes
Fossil Future: The Time for Optimism is Now with Alex Epstein and Peter Thiel - EP 42

Podcast Notes Playlist: Latest Episodes

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 45:56


IMPACT SHOW ✓ Claim Podcast Notes Key Takeaways Humanity doesn't look at the benefits of fossil fuel consumption, it prefers to catastrophize the side effects of fossil fuel consumption The goal should be to advance human flourishing, not eliminate human impact “Energy is crucial. Fossil fuels are the only way of providing energy to billions of people for the foreseeable future, and billions more people need vastly more energy.” – Alex Epstein Following the directional arrows of progress, the energy of the 21st century was supposed to be nuclear power, which is, even more, energy intense, and less impactful on the environment than any other form of energy available to humans Environmentalists are reluctant to support abundant, clean, and cheap sources of energy because they're afraid of how humans will use the energy to change the world The core aversion to dense forms of energy from environmentalists is not that the process of producing it is dirty, but that the use of energy impacts the world“Whenever you hear ESG, you should just think CCP.” – Peter Thiel Environmentalists' philosophical bias reveals itself when they refuse to acknowledge the objective positives that result from fossil fuel usage  Political correctness, group-think, and the pressures to create consensus are the biggest political problems in our society today, according to Peter Thiel Science with a capital “S” is not science; the science that is referenced in the signs that say, “This house believes in Science”, is most certainly not science Science at its best is designed to fight a two-front war against excessive dogmatism and excessive skepticism People are no longer allowed to have heterodox beliefs that counter the scientific consensus Read the full notes @ podcastnotes.org(for EPISODES 39 - 41, visit the IMA YouTube channel)Author of Fossil Future, Alex Epstein, shares his expertise and philosophical perspective on climate, energy and fossil fuels. Watch as Entrepreneur Peter Thiel and Epstein dive deep into the truths and arguments behind what most people may think is insane. Learn from these experts what is in the future for technology, inflation, climate and why it is okay to be optimistic even in these trying times.Support the show

The Daily Good
Episode 623: A breakthrough in the fight agains Alzheimer’s, a classic quote from Mister Rogers, a schoolteacher stumbles across a remarkable fossil, the delights of the Disneyland Railroad, the classic jazz sound of Sonny Rollins, and more…

The Daily Good

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 18:54


Good News: Scientists have achieved a remarkable breakthrough in the ongoing fight against Alzheimer’s Disease, Link HERE. The Good Word: More wisdom from the great Mister Rogers. Good To Know: A fun bit of trivia about the planet Mercury! Good News: A schoolteacher in Canada has discovered a once-in-a-century fossil! Link HERE. Wonderful World: Learn […]

The Contraratics
Repentance and other Strategies for Reversing Course. - Ep 62

The Contraratics

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 4, 2022 65:30


The gang finally gets back together and kick things off asking, how do we dig ourselves out of this societal hole? Fossil fuels, evil. Solar and batteries, good. The poor of society be damned. By what standard can they make these claims? They want to claim what is “right” but also say we are here by accident. We wrap by concluding that repentance is the way forward. It's just that “easy”. Beer: Stouticus Maximus by North Sound Brewing Matryoshka by Fort George Solitary Confinement with Vanilla by Skookum Brewing

The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast
The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast - 2022-9-3

The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 4, 2022 117:01


The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle Podcast - 2022-9-3 [00:00:00] 8:02 pm - The Funky Garage Fossil Jostle [01:00:01] 9:02 pm - The Funky Garage Fossil JostleSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

What Do You Call That Noise? The XTC Podcast

As they prepare for one last run around the block, the members of Fossil Fools, the UK's longest running tribute to XTC, talk about their origins, their famous fans and their appearance at the XTC Convention 2022.Under Mark Fisher's intense questioning about their final set list, Terry Arnett (drums), Ed Percival (guitar), Dan Farmer (keyboard) and Matt Bell (bass) stay tight-lipped. XTC Convention, Friday 16–Sunday 18 September 2022 The Water Rats, Gray's Inn Road, London, 29 October 2022  The Vic, Swindon, 25 November 2022  What Do You Call That Noise? An XTC Discovery Book available from https://www.xtclimelight.com  If you've enjoyed What Do You Call That Noise? The XTC Podcast, please show your support at https://www.patreon.com/markfisher Thanks to the Pink Things, Humble Daisies and Knights in Shining Karma who've done the same. ★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★

Cyber and Technology with Mike
01 September 2022 Cyber and Tech News

Cyber and Technology with Mike

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 1, 2022 10:57


In today's podcast we cover four crucial cyber and technology topics, including: 1.Montenegro under cyber-attack, calls NATO for support 2.Italian critical infrastructure appears to be under attack 3.U.S. Federal Trade Commission sues data firm over location data 4.UK proposing new legal requirement for telecom providers I'd love feedback, feel free to send your comments and feedback to  | cyberandtechwithmike@gmail.com

The Punctually Late Show
Episode 88: Dry Stack Coffee Birthday Celebration, Birthday Parties, and Fossil Watches

The Punctually Late Show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 1, 2022 61:59


Today on the show we are at Dry Stack and are helping them celebrate their 1 year anniversary of serving Danville. They call it a birthday, but we don't know how to determine if it is a BIRTHday or anniversary. Either way, we are celebrating!We discuss having birthday parties and who should actually be celebrated. The question we have is - if the mother did all the work of giving you a birthday, how is it a celebration if she has to be responsible in part for the clean up?We discuss some of the gifts we would have died to have and whether or not it is practical to use our adult money to get them.Fossil watches are a thing of the past, but are they still relevant or have we moved on to bigger and slightly less impressive things?We get a weather update from THE Bootleg Meteorologist that is crucial for the Labor Day weekend ahead. Are friendships worth ruining over a Rainbow vacuum? Should we bring back potpourri? All of these things are discussed on today's episode. We hope you enjoy it!Subscribe to the show on Apple Podcasts or wherever you listen to podcasts. Leave a 5 Star review to help us get more visibility! Be sure to follow us on Instagram and Facebook and feel free to interact with us!***Go Follow Dry Stack Roastery and Coffee Bar on Instagram and Facebook***Dry Stack is a Coffee shop on Main Street in Danville, Ky that locally roasts their own coffee and serves some of the most outstanding coffee shop eats we've ever had! They are our home base and their staff and owners are always welcoming and treat us like family. Go check them out and enjoy some of the best coffee in the Central Kentucky area. Support the show

Decouple
Decouple Reads: Fossil Future/Climate Change as Class War

Decouple

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 30, 2022 71:13


Brahm Neufeld, senior engineer of process controls at CAMECO and a lifelong avid reader, joins Dr. Keefer on a new Decouple series: Decouple Reads. We discuss the value of reading, lay out a hopeful format for this new series, and discuss two recent books on climate and energy by Alex Epstein on the political right and Matt Huber on the political left. Read Brahm's Goodreads review of Fossil Future: https://www.goodreads.com/review/show/4875800094 Brahm's review of Climate Change as Class War: https://www.goodreads.com/review/show/4721644165 Comment with book suggestions on Twitter (tag @DecoupleMedia and #DecoupleReads), on YouTube (https://youtu.be/9f3H4LbWQp8), or by sending us a message at https://www.decouplemedia.org/about Support Decouple on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/decouple Learn more about Decouple Media: https://www.decouplemedia.org

Weird Crap in Australia
Episode 221 - The Burrunjor

Weird Crap in Australia

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 29, 2022 54:26


There is one common held truth amongst Aussies and that is that Australia is deceptively large. With a menagerie of various ecosystems and habitats, from deserts to rainforests and snowfields, the land reveals new secrets about herself all the time. In fact, the discovery of new animal species is quite frequent (though mostly of the ‘fossil' or ‘insect' varieties). What we don't see in this country anymore are the wandering beasts of the larger persuasion. Gone are the Diprotodons and Megalania that called this continent home, buried and missing in action for 40,000 years. Or are they just playing the longest game of hide and seek the world has ever seen?

Farms. Food. Future.
Racking up Renewables in Africa

Farms. Food. Future.

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 29, 2022 45:42


This month we're focusing on renewable energy. Fossil fuels are dwindling and access to energy is already a scarcity in Africa. Now, people are turning to renewable energy technology. We'll first talk with energy specialist Dan Martin to learn about these technologies and how IFAD incorporates them into their projects. We also talk to a farmer to learn more about the reality of renewable energies on the ground. This episode also continues to look at nutrition. We talk with Dr. Roba about food security and nutrition, this time in Kenya. Also in this episode we hear from two more agribusiness hub experts about how these hubs are equipping young people with the business and technical skills necessary for the green agriculture sector. And we also get an update on one of our projects on the frontline of the climate crises in the Solomon Islands. This is Farms. Food. Future. – a podcast that's Good for You, Good for the Planet and Good for Farmers brought to you by the International Fund for Agricultural Development. For more information: http://www.ifad.org/podcasts/episode35 https://www.ifad.org/en/renewable-energy https://www.ifad.org/en/web/operations/regions/wca https://www.ifad.org/en/web/operations/regions/esa

The Fisheries Podcast
189 - Fossil Fish and the Import of Evolutionary History for Conservation with Jack Stack189

The Fisheries Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 28, 2022 55:24


Virginia Tech doctoral student Jack Stack really likes to study fossil fish. When he's not doing that, he likes to talk about them. In this episode, Anders Halverson talks to Jack about the evolutionary history of fishes from the Cambrian to the Anthropocene. Where did the marvelous diversity of ray-finned fishes come from? What happened to the jawless and lobe-finned lineages? What does this all mean for fisheries conservation today? You can follow Jack on Twitter: @JackStack9 You can also reach him through email at FishHistory@yahoo.com ------- Get in touch with us! The Fisheries Podcast is on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram: @FisheriesPod  Become a Patron of the show: https://www.patreon.com/FisheriesPodcast Buy podcast shirts, hoodies, stickers, and more: https://teespring.com/stores/the-fisheries-podcast-fan-shop Thanks as always to Andrew Gialanella for the fantastic intro/outro music. The Fisheries Podcast is a completely independent podcast, not affiliated with a larger organization or entity. Reference to any specific product or entity does not constitute an endorsement or recommendation by the podcast. The views expressed by guests are their own and their appearance on the program does not imply an endorsement of them or any entity they represent. Views and opinions expressed by the hosts are those of that individual and do not necessarily reflect the view of any entity with those individuals are affiliated in other capacities (such as employers).  

Truth Caviar
The Future of Energy, Fossil Fuels, Green and Renewables, Climate Change

Truth Caviar

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 27, 2022 57:28


Cost-effective, reliable energy is essential to human flourishing. Our modern, industrialized machine-powered society has been enabled and enriched by fossil fuels. Fossil fuels have been the drivers of dramatic reduction in the global poverty rate, from 42% in 1980 to less than 10% today. Billions of people around the world are living in poverty and dying because they lack low-cost, reliable energy. Fossil fuels are still the dominant sources of energy in the world. Fossil fuels account for 85% and renewables, such as solar and wind, account for just 3% of the world's energy. And that's despite infinite government-provided mandates and subsidies for, and many private sector investments in, renewables. Renewables are almost exclusively used for electricity, which accounts for only 20% of the world's energy use. In the last 100 years, deaths due to climate and weather related disasters have fallen by 98% because of fossil-fuels-powered machines. That's even as more people live on the coasts and other climate and weather disaster hot spots. Brent and Vadim tackle these and related issues in this episode. How the "climate emergency" or "climate crisis" fear-mongering is a scare tactic being used to consolidate power. How a "net zero" or "carbon neutral" economy would be devastating for humanity. How the anti-human framework adopted by our designated "experts" and elites is the wrong approach when developing an energy policy and thinking about fossil fuels. They break down nuclear energy, natural gas, hydroelectric energy, and fracking. How the climate change cartel silences scientists and voices who oppose their anti-human, anti-prosperity agenda. And so much more. Enjoy!We need your support: https://www.gofundme.com/f/help-us-make-a-world-a-better-placePodcast website: https://www.truthcaviar.comSubstack: https://truthcaviar.substack.comTwitter: https://www.twitter.com/truthcaviarInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/truthcaviarRumble: https://rumble.com/user/TruthCaviarYouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCFNODTlmM_KykW1G6JTF6swBuy us a coffee: https://www.buymeacoffee.com/truthcaviarVadim's Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/stat4realBrent's Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/bmeastwoodFossil Future by Alex Epstein: https://amzn.to/3RbwyFe Support the show

Loving Liberty Radio Network
08-24-2022 Liberty RoundTable with Sam Bushman

Loving Liberty Radio Network

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 26, 2022 109:40


Hour 1 * Obituary: RIP Michael James Badnarik AUGUST 1, 1954 – AUGUST 11, 2022! * According to a nationwide study, 39% of employees are working from home exclusively, another 42% embrace a hybrid approach. * What Can I Do to Fight Climate Change? – Take actions in these three areas: avoiding consumption, shifting consumption and improving consumption (making it more efficient). * Ford resumes orders for F-150 Lightning – Hikes prices. * 2023 Chevrolet Bolt EV/EUV Prices Confirmed: Much Lower Than 2022! – The entry-level Bolt EV starts at $26,595 while the Bolt EUV starts at $28,195. * Fossil fuels in the US are the (by far) largest sources of energy for electricity generation – Natural gas was the largest source 38% Coal about 22%, Together 60%. * Fossil Fuels Still Supply 84 Percent Of World Energy – Forbes. * Biden's ‘Great Reset' by Stealth on Climate Change. * Kim Kardashian, Kourtney Kardashian, Kevin Hart, Sylvester Stallone and Dwyane Wade used an excess of 1.4 million gallons of water in the months of May and June and received notices from Las Virgenes Municipal Water District concerning the excess usage, according to the LA Times' review of documents it acquired through the California Public Records Act. * Steven Spielberg's Private-jet Usage Hints Where His Heart Lies on Climate Change. * Anthony Fauci Announces He Will Resign from the CDC. Hour 2 * STUDY: Obsessively Watching News Can Make Physically, Mentally Sick. * Is this the end of America? * Do you believe America's best years are in the past? – GOP Polls. * TWO YEARS after election, Baltimore, MD Post Office just now finds 2020 ballots – ‘We deeply regret the late delivery of these mailpieces'. * Future criminals could be monitored by chips in their brains, experts claim – The Sun. * Neurotechnology is the field of outfitting electronic devices for integration with the nervous system. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/loving-liberty/support

StarTalk Radio
Cosmic Queries – Dinosaur Discoveries with Kimberly Chapelle

StarTalk Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 23, 2022 46:18 Very Popular


What did dinosaurs really look like? On this episode, Neil deGrasse Tyson and comic co-host Marcia Belsky explore questions we all have about dinosaurs, fossils, feathers, and asteroids with paleontologist Kimberly Chapelle. Is Jurassic Park accurate?NOTE: StarTalk+ Patrons can watch or listen to this entire episode commercial-free.Photo Credit: Copyright © 2005 David Monniaux, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons

The John Batchelor Show
5/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 5/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday

The John Batchelor Show

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2022 10:11


Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow 5/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 5/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday  Hardcover https://www.amazon.com/Otherlands-Journeys-Earths-Extinct-Ecosystems/dp/0593132882/ref=pd_bxgy_img_sccl_1/139-3114007-6820565?pd_rd_w=q9bMH&content-id=amzn1.sym.6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_p=6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_r=861DVHNT17NQGPGYMX3W&pd_rd_wg=cvdIf&pd_rd_r=8d2d61ff-df22-48a6-bc73-b851700178a1&pd_rd_i=0593132882&psc=1 The past is past, but it does leave clues, and Thomas Halliday has used cutting-edge science to decipher them more completely than ever before. In Otherlands, Halliday makes sixteen fossil sites burst to life on the page. This book is an exploration of the Earth as it used to exist, the changes that have occurred during its history, and the ways that life has found to adapt―or not. It takes us from the savannahs of Pliocene Kenya to watch a python chase a group of australopithecines into an acacia tree; to a cliff overlooking the salt pans of the empty basin of what will be the Mediterranean Sea just as water from the Miocene Atlantic Ocean spills in; into the tropical forests of Eocene Antarctica; and under the shallow pools of Ediacaran Australia, where we glimpse the first microbial life. 

The John Batchelor Show
7/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 7/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday

The John Batchelor Show

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2022 11:34


Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow 7/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 7/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday  Hardcover https://www.amazon.com/Otherlands-Journeys-Earths-Extinct-Ecosystems/dp/0593132882/ref=pd_bxgy_img_sccl_1/139-3114007-6820565?pd_rd_w=q9bMH&content-id=amzn1.sym.6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_p=6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_r=861DVHNT17NQGPGYMX3W&pd_rd_wg=cvdIf&pd_rd_r=8d2d61ff-df22-48a6-bc73-b851700178a1&pd_rd_i=0593132882&psc=1 The past is past, but it does leave clues, and Thomas Halliday has used cutting-edge science to decipher them more completely than ever before. In Otherlands, Halliday makes sixteen fossil sites burst to life on the page. This book is an exploration of the Earth as it used to exist, the changes that have occurred during its history, and the ways that life has found to adapt―or not. It takes us from the savannahs of Pliocene Kenya to watch a python chase a group of australopithecines into an acacia tree; to a cliff overlooking the salt pans of the empty basin of what will be the Mediterranean Sea just as water from the Miocene Atlantic Ocean spills in; into the tropical forests of Eocene Antarctica; and under the shallow pools of Ediacaran Australia, where we glimpse the first microbial life. 

The John Batchelor Show
6/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 6/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday

The John Batchelor Show

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2022 8:33


Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow 6/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 6/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday Hardcover https://www.amazon.com/Otherlands-Journeys-Earths-Extinct-Ecosystems/dp/0593132882/ref=pd_bxgy_img_sccl_1/139-3114007-6820565?pd_rd_w=q9bMH&content-id=amzn1.sym.6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_p=6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_r=861DVHNT17NQGPGYMX3W&pd_rd_wg=cvdIf&pd_rd_r=8d2d61ff-df22-48a6-bc73-b851700178a1&pd_rd_i=0593132882&psc=1 The past is past, but it does leave clues, and Thomas Halliday has used cutting-edge science to decipher them more completely than ever before. In Otherlands, Halliday makes sixteen fossil sites burst to life on the page. This book is an exploration of the Earth as it used to exist, the changes that have occurred during its history, and the ways that life has found to adapt―or not. It takes us from the savannahs of Pliocene Kenya to watch a python chase a group of australopithecines into an acacia tree; to a cliff overlooking the salt pans of the empty basin of what will be the Mediterranean Sea just as water from the Miocene Atlantic Ocean spills in; into the tropical forests of Eocene Antarctica; and under the shallow pools of Ediacaran Australia, where we glimpse the first microbial life. 

The John Batchelor Show
8/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 8/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday

The John Batchelor Show

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2022 9:01


Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow 8/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning:  8/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday  Hardcover https://www.amazon.com/Otherlands-Journeys-Earths-Extinct-Ecosystems/dp/0593132882/ref=pd_bxgy_img_sccl_1/139-3114007-6820565?pd_rd_w=q9bMH&content-id=amzn1.sym.6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_p=6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_r=861DVHNT17NQGPGYMX3W&pd_rd_wg=cvdIf&pd_rd_r=8d2d61ff-df22-48a6-bc73-b851700178a1&pd_rd_i=0593132882&psc=1 The past is past, but it does leave clues, and Thomas Halliday has used cutting-edge science to decipher them more completely than ever before. In Otherlands, Halliday makes sixteen fossil sites burst to life on the page. This book is an exploration of the Earth as it used to exist, the changes that have occurred during its history, and the ways that life has found to adapt―or not. It takes us from the savannahs of Pliocene Kenya to watch a python chase a group of australopithecines into an acacia tree; to a cliff overlooking the salt pans of the empty basin of what will be the Mediterranean Sea just as water from the Miocene Atlantic Ocean spills in; into the tropical forests of Eocene Antarctica; and under the shallow pools of Ediacaran Australia, where we glimpse the first microbial life. 

The John Batchelor Show
4/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 4/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday

The John Batchelor Show

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2022 6:56


Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow 4/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 4/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday  Hardcover https://www.amazon.com/Otherlands-Journeys-Earths-Extinct-Ecosystems/dp/0593132882/ref=pd_bxgy_img_sccl_1/139-3114007-6820565?pd_rd_w=q9bMH&content-id=amzn1.sym.6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_p=6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_r=861DVHNT17NQGPGYMX3W&pd_rd_wg=cvdIf&pd_rd_r=8d2d61ff-df22-48a6-bc73-b851700178a1&pd_rd_i=0593132882&psc=1 The past is past, but it does leave clues, and Thomas Halliday has used cutting-edge science to decipher them more completely than ever before. In Otherlands, Halliday makes sixteen fossil sites burst to life on the page. This book is an exploration of the Earth as it used to exist, the changes that have occurred during its history, and the ways that life has found to adapt―or not. It takes us from the savannahs of Pliocene Kenya to watch a python chase a group of australopithecines into an acacia tree; to a cliff overlooking the salt pans of the empty basin of what will be the Mediterranean Sea just as water from the Miocene Atlantic Ocean spills in; into the tropical forests of Eocene Antarctica; and under the shallow pools of Ediacaran Australia, where we glimpse the first microbial life. 

The John Batchelor Show
3/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 3/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday

The John Batchelor Show

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2022 13:24


Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow 3/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 3/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday  Hardcover https://www.amazon.com/Otherlands-Journeys-Earths-Extinct-Ecosystems/dp/0593132882/ref=pd_bxgy_img_sccl_1/139-3114007-6820565?pd_rd_w=q9bMH&content-id=amzn1.sym.6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_p=6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_r=861DVHNT17NQGPGYMX3W&pd_rd_wg=cvdIf&pd_rd_r=8d2d61ff-df22-48a6-bc73-b851700178a1&pd_rd_i=0593132882&psc=1 The past is past, but it does leave clues, and Thomas Halliday has used cutting-edge science to decipher them more completely than ever before. In Otherlands, Halliday makes sixteen fossil sites burst to life on the page. This book is an exploration of the Earth as it used to exist, the changes that have occurred during its history, and the ways that life has found to adapt―or not. It takes us from the savannahs of Pliocene Kenya to watch a python chase a group of australopithecines into an acacia tree; to a cliff overlooking the salt pans of the empty basin of what will be the Mediterranean Sea just as water from the Miocene Atlantic Ocean spills in; into the tropical forests of Eocene Antarctica; and under the shallow pools of Ediacaran Australia, where we glimpse the first microbial life. 

The John Batchelor Show
2/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 1/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday

The John Batchelor Show

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2022 9:41


Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow 2/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 1/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday  Hardcover https://www.amazon.com/Otherlands-Journeys-Earths-Extinct-Ecosystems/dp/0593132882/ref=pd_bxgy_img_sccl_1/139-3114007-6820565?pd_rd_w=q9bMH&content-id=amzn1.sym.6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_p=6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_r=861DVHNT17NQGPGYMX3W&pd_rd_wg=cvdIf&pd_rd_r=8d2d61ff-df22-48a6-bc73-b851700178a1&pd_rd_i=0593132882&psc=1 The past is past, but it does leave clues, and Thomas Halliday has used cutting-edge science to decipher them more completely than ever before. In Otherlands, Halliday makes sixteen fossil sites burst to life on the page. This book is an exploration of the Earth as it used to exist, the changes that have occurred during its history, and the ways that life has found to adapt―or not. It takes us from the savannahs of Pliocene Kenya to watch a python chase a group of australopithecines into an acacia tree; to a cliff overlooking the salt pans of the empty basin of what will be the Mediterranean Sea just as water from the Miocene Atlantic Ocean spills in; into the tropical forests of Eocene Antarctica; and under the shallow pools of Ediacaran Australia, where we glimpse the first microbial life. 

The John Batchelor Show
1/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 1/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday

The John Batchelor Show

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2022 8:51


Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow 1/8: Time travel back to the fossil rich beginning: 1/8: Otherlands: A Journey Through Earth's Extinct Worlds, by Thomas Halliday  Hardcover https://www.amazon.com/Otherlands-Journeys-Earths-Extinct-Ecosystems/dp/0593132882/ref=pd_bxgy_img_sccl_1/139-3114007-6820565?pd_rd_w=q9bMH&content-id=amzn1.sym.6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_p=6b3eefea-7b16-43e9-bc45-2e332cbf99da&pf_rd_r=861DVHNT17NQGPGYMX3W&pd_rd_wg=cvdIf&pd_rd_r=8d2d61ff-df22-48a6-bc73-b851700178a1&pd_rd_i=0593132882&psc=1 The past is past, but it does leave clues, and Thomas Halliday has used cutting-edge science to decipher them more completely than ever before. In Otherlands, Halliday makes sixteen fossil sites burst to life on the page. This book is an exploration of the Earth as it used to exist, the changes that have occurred during its history, and the ways that life has found to adapt―or not. It takes us from the savannahs of Pliocene Kenya to watch a python chase a group of australopithecines into an acacia tree; to a cliff overlooking the salt pans of the empty basin of what will be the Mediterranean Sea just as water from the Miocene Atlantic Ocean spills in; into the tropical forests of Eocene Antarctica; and under the shallow pools of Ediacaran Australia, where we glimpse the first microbial life. 

The Larry Elder Show
Climate Activist, Brian Gitt: How I Wasted 20 Years Chasing Utopian (Green) Energy

The Larry Elder Show

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 53:49


In this episode Carl interviews Brian Gitt, a climate activist and entrepreneur that secured $60M from the Obama Administration in the era of Solyndra, to bring his ideas of building energy efficient homes and businesses to scale. Brian grew up loving the outdoors. He led mountaineering expeditions in Alaska, backpacking trips in the Rockies and climbed our national parks. He naturally became apart of the Green movement because he wanted to protect these environments. Imagine how disconcerted he became when his $60M projects proved to be failures, yet he witnessed government officials brag about their successes. This was eye opening for Brian.Today, Brian dedicates his life to protecting the environment and the well being of others by advocating for Fossil fuels. More: www.Carljacksonshow.comFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/carljacksonradioTwitter:https://twitter.com/carljacksonshowParler: https://parler.com/carljacksonshowhttp://www.TheCarlJacksonPodcast.comSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.