Podcasts about Jaguar

Share on
Share on Facebook
Share on Twitter
Share on Reddit
Copy link to clipboard

A large cat native to the Americas

  • 1,714PODCASTS
  • 3,545EPISODES
  • 44mAVG DURATION
  • 2DAILY NEW EPISODES
  • Jan 13, 2022LATEST
Jaguar

POPULARITY

20122013201420152016201720182019202020212022


Best podcasts about Jaguar

Show all podcasts related to jaguar

Latest podcast episodes about Jaguar

Bring Back V10s - Classic F1 stories
S5 E2: 2001 Spanish GP - Hakkinen's heartbreak, Dennis's 'brain fade'

Bring Back V10s - Classic F1 stories

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 13, 2022 56:04


The 2001 Spanish Grand Prix was a day to forget for McLaren. Not only did Mika Hakkinen lose victory by breaking down on the final lap, but team boss Ron Dennis landed himself in hot water with David Coulthard by incorrectly suggesting the Scot suffered 'brain fade' when his car stalled on the grid. Mark Hughes and Matt Beer join Glenn Freeman to reflect on those stories plus everything else that was going on in F1 at the time, including the return of driver aids, Jaguar's struggles, Flavio Briatore vs Jenson Button, Juan Pablo Montoya's breakthrough and BAR's first podium.ASK US ANYTHING: Get your questions in for our series finale using #BringBackV10s on Twitter, or email bringbackv10s@the-race.com

TFL Talkin' Cars
Ep. 97: Bet You Forgot About These UNDERAPPRECIATED Cars (Great Used Buys)!

TFL Talkin' Cars

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 10, 2022 69:19


Welcome back to TFLtalk! In this podcast, Tommy and Nathan cover a topic close to all our hearts here at TFL Studios — underappreciated cars. Whether they just flew under the radar or caught a (perhaps somewhat deserved) flaky reputation, these are the cars you may want to take another look at, especially if you're looking to land a solid deal.

The Steve Warne Project
668: Lunchtime Cartoons We Loved; Oilers are Hot Mess; Will Aaron Rodgers Lose MVP Due to Behaviour?

The Steve Warne Project

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 6, 2022 46:45


The Oilers have become a hot mess, and now COVID hits Connor McDavid. Will Aaron Rodgers off-field stuff cost him the NFL MVP award? Pabst Blue Ribbon clears up what happened with their x-rated Twitter marketing on the weekend. Jaguar fans will head for the game this week wearing clown suits in protest.

Hound PodCast: Double U Hunting Supply
EP 103: Born 100 Years Too Late and the Dale Lee Tapes

Hound PodCast: Double U Hunting Supply

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 5, 2022 63:28


Talk about a blast from the past!!! Thanks to Brett Vaughn of Born 100 Years too Late, you are about to hear the first of many episodes featuring the one and only, Dale Lee. Listen in on some great tales of guiding Jaguar hunts in Mexico, Lion hunting the great South West, and the dogs that made it all possible. We hope you join us for more adventures with Dale in episodes to come. To check out more iconic Houndsmen interviews, make sure to check out Born 100 Years too Late and the new "Interviews, Stories and Tales" Youtube channel.  https://www.patreon.com/CBVTV?fbclid=IwAR0DH1upofK28twyJTEPgaxiHCCJsDfOY6sgN2gArsMw2uf7eNYYkOc_W7s https://www.youtube.com/c/InterviewsStoriesandTales 

Live with Laurie and Lynn
1-1-22 Laurie & Lynn show

Live with Laurie and Lynn

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2022 47:20


Laurie & Lynn show from Jaguar 1, 2022 See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

「偽」懂車,10分鐘假裝老司機
[0122] 必修:30分鐘,速成25個常見汽車廠牌特色、優缺

「偽」懂車,10分鐘假裝老司機

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2022 43:14


賓士、BMW、AUDI、VOLVO、LEXUS、特斯拉、Jaguar...等豪華品牌 TOYOTA、HONDA、FORD、NISSAN、MAZDA、福斯、現代、Peugeot、Luxgen...等一般品牌 聊到這些廠牌,哪些關鍵字,可以一聽就覺得你略懂? 我們LINE貼圖可以設定自己的車牌

Big Cat Country: for Jacksonville Jaguars fans
Drunken Jaguar: Video Games

Big Cat Country: for Jacksonville Jaguars fans

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 31, 2021 27:41


Jags-Jets was so bad that we just couldn't turn away from it. Assed & Bentley discuss the other big storylines of the week, including James Robinson's long road to recovery, how Trevor Lawrence will look next Sunday compared to the Patriots' Mac Jones, and Shad Khan's woeful decision to retain General Manager Trent Baalke. Follow the Drunken Jaguar on Twitter at @junkendraguar. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Gareth Jones On Speed
Gareth Jones On Speed #430 for 30 Dec 2021

Gareth Jones On Speed

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 30, 2021 57:23


#430 Genesis GV70. Gareth spends a week in a car from a new brand created specifically to take on the existing premium giants. Is the car good enough to challenge the likes of Mercedes and Audi, and is the brand itself up to doing what it is tasked with?

Big Cat Rescue
Jaguar Makes A Splash

Big Cat Rescue

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 28, 2021 2:31


We have been wanting to build Manny our jaguar a pool for so long. Finally construction had started, although it was a long journey to complete with weather set backs and other maintenance projects going on at the same time. It was finally ready for its grand opening. Check out what Manny think of it! You can help feed the cats at no cost to you using Amazon Smile! Visit BigCatRescue.org/Amazon-smile BIG CAT TV is a close look into our day-to-day operations, the conservation efforts we support, and the exotic feline residents of "Big Cat Rescue" in Tampa, FL. USA. Big Cat Rescue is an educational non-breeding, accredited, sanctuary and a registered non-profit 501c3 so your donations are tax deductible! Subscribe here: http://youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=BigCatRescue Donate at http://bigcatrescue.org/donate/

Der ichbindochnichthierumbeliebtzusein.com PodCast - Technik, Gadgets, Meinungen und aktuelle Themen, die das Netz und die We
#194 Ich wollte mal als BWLer das Franchising des Weihnachtsmannes erläutern, vorwiegend die Geldmittel für die lange "Sommerpause". Wurde dann aber abgelenkt und nun gibt es eine Rezession von "No Time To Die" (ACHTUNG! SPOILER ALARM!!!)!

Der ichbindochnichthierumbeliebtzusein.com PodCast - Technik, Gadgets, Meinungen und aktuelle Themen, die das Netz und die We

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 28, 2021 20:29


Ich wollte mal als BWLer das Franchising des Weihnachtsmannes erläutern, vorwiegend die Geldmittel für die lange "Sommerpause". Wurde dann aber abgelenkt und nun gibt es eine Rezession von "No Time To Die" (ACHTUNG! SPOILER ALARM!!!)!Ist es nicht eine Herausforderung, den Job des Weihnachtsmanns, oder Christkind, wie er im Süden der Republik genannt wird, näher zu betrachten? Einen ganzen Tag im Jahr arbeiten, sonst nur Urlaub oder zumindest keine weiteren öffentlichen Auftritte? Man könnte meinen, es hört sich nach Jens Spahn an, aber den hat man, trotz aller Unkenrufe, schon mal gesehen. Gemäß dem Fall, es gibt ihn: wie kommt man mit so einer Arbeitseinstellung, erst recht in selbstständiger Position, nur um die Runden? Und ist es Franchise oder doch ein One-Man-Job? Und wo verbringt er dann die Sommerpause oder ist das Zeit für Strategie, Umsetzung und Neukonstruktion von Spielsachen? Ihr merkt schon, nicht nur das finanzielle ist spannend, auch Geschäfts- und Einkommensmodelle. Aber dann musste mir amazon eine Mail schicken, dass der neue und zugleich letzte Craig-Bond nun für knappe fünf Euro für 48 Stunden ausgeliehen und angesehen werden kann. Tja, danke für mein Geschenk und die Ablenkung, Weihnachtsmann, betrachten wir dein Geschäftsmodell eben nächstes Jahr um die Zeit. Und widmen wir uns lieber wichtigen Dingen, unter anderem einer Rezension von "No Time to Die". ALLERLETZTE WARUNUNG: SPOILER-ALARM! DURCHGEHEND! AB HIER! James Bond 007 No Time to Die - digital bei Amazon zur Leihe verfügbar / Bild-/Quelle: amazon.de Für ebenso Kurzentschlossene: BluRay, DVD, 4K-Version und Online-Leihversion als Link. Wir haben lange darauf gewartet - und mir hat die lange Wartezeit und die immer neuen Termine den Spaß auf den letzten Craig-Bond und irgendwie, vor Brosnan als 007, auf die gesamte Bond-Reihe ganz schön verhagelt. Blind und vor Profitgier hat man mehrere Drehs der wichtigen Sponsoren-Artikel, die im Film sonst fast schon den Status eines alten Sammlerobjektes gehabt hätten, durchgeführt. Und den Termin der Premiere immer und immer und immer und noch mehr verschoben. Aber: wenn schon mal durchsickert, dass Bond am Ende sehr heroisch stirbt, muss man sich die Zeit nehmen und mal reinsehen. Also, hier der Plott: Bond, fest verliebt und in Händen nur einer hübschen Frau, ist im Ruhestand. Bei einem Besuch des Grabes seiner großen Liebe, um mit selbiger abzuschließen, jagt ihn Spectre in die Luft. Und ja, der unsägliche Walz, dessen schlechtes Schauspiel nur durch seine noch schlechtere Selbst-Synchronisation getoppt wird, geht uns hier zumindest keine 15 Minuten und das dankbarer Weise auch noch am Stück auf den Sack. Nachdem er Sekunden später zu sich kommt, wird ihm klar: Falle. Und das auch noch von seiner Liebsten! Und schon geht die erste brillante Schießerei los. Wirklich brillant ist auch seine Reaktion, immer noch leicht taub durch die Explosion, auf den Schuss in die Schulter: so reagieren wir normale Menschen, wenn uns eine Mücke sticht: kurz überraschter Blick, keine Miene verzogen aber kurzes Zucken durch den Körper und weiter gehts! Dank dem guten alten und entsprechend ausgestatteten Austin wird erst mal aufgeräumt und weiter gehts. Die Stunts sind unglaublich und unrealistisch wie eh und je, halten einen aber entsprechend bei Laune. Apropos: gibt es außer Austin, Rang Rover und Jaguar überhaupt andere Autos in dem aktuellen Film? Dann verabschieden wir uns von seiner Liebsten - und schwenken in ein geheimes Labor um die geheime Waffe, die die Welt wahlweise zerstören oder dem Bösen die Weltherrschaft übergeben wird, kennenzulernen: Heracles. Die Wirkung lernt Bond nebst einer dreiwöchig angelernten CIA-Fachkraft kennen: bis auf Blofeld, der immer noch in London im Kittchen sitzt, wird so seine komplette Spectre-Mannschaft ausgelöscht. Und: so lernt Bond dann auch die neue 007 kennen. Dann kommt noch der alte Freund Felix Leiter vom CIA ins Spiel - der diesen Auftrag nicht überleben wird. Wohl aber sein neuer Partner, der als Verräter seine Finger im Spiel hat. Und so geht es im Konvoi erst mal wieder zurück nach London, um dort, bei einem Besuch von Blofeld, seine Liebe wiederzusehen. Blöderweise klebt immer noch Heracles an ihm und auch von seiner Liebschaft holt er sich eine neue Dosis ab, so tötet er, wenn auch fast unabsichtlich, seinen Bruder. Puh, bye, bye Walz! Möge der richtige Film nun endlich beginnen! Und ja, nun erfahren wir die Details des Labors und der Waffe. Nur soviel: Nanobots, die ins Blut gehen und je nach DNA anfangen, Leben zu vernichten oder einfach weiter zu schlummern. Blöd ist eben nur, dass diese Bots durch Berührung weiter gegeben werden und dann plötzlich mit dem Töten loslegen... eine ausweglose Situation für den, der sie nun in sich trägt. Man weiß eben nie, auf welche DNA sie denn dann programmiert sind... oder... doch? Ach so, ach ja, auch wenn sie es ihm nicht sagt, er weiß es: Bond hat also auch eine Tochter mit ihr, wer es nicht glauben will, beachte die blauen Augen! Dann kommen ein paar irre Verfolgungsjagden und schon ist seine Liebe wieder weg... nebst Kind. Das kann Bond nicht auf sich sitzen lassen, rächt jetzt am Verräter den Tod von seinem CIA-Kumpel. Damit sind alle Sitekicks erledigt, nun kommt der Endgegner: Und dann der Auftritt des Bösewichts: Lyutsifer. Als ich ihn sah, und jedesmal, wenn ich ihn sah, hörte ich die magischen Akkorde: I see a little silhouetto of a man, Scaramouch, Scaramouch, will you do the Fandango! Thunderbolts and lightning, very, very frightening me, Galileo, Galileo, Galileo, Galileo, Galileo, Figaro - magnificoo....!!! Was für eine grandiose Fehlbesetzung, und das neben der grandios schlechten Darstellung von Walz! Auch wäre der Film wohl gute 15 Minuten eher vorbei, hätte man seine Sprechrolle nicht auf eine alte 78er aufgenommen, die dann als 33er abgespielt wurde. Wow, ist das Kunst oder kann das weg? Und, wie immer, vom Vater enttäuscht und schlimmeres, baut er auf einer Insel zwischen Nirgendwo und Japan Pflanzen an, die die Steigerungsform von "giftiger" verdienen. Und hat sich, quasi als Hobby, auch noch das Heracles-Projekt geschnappt und weiterentwickelt, nur um Bond und seine Liebste für immer zu trennen. Und dafür fast zwei Stunden fünfundvierzig Minuten Kinounterhaltung. Es kommt, wie es kommen muss: Er kriegt seine 007 zurück, technische Gadgets am Limit der Realität, dann krabbelt er völlig entspannt in die Basis und zu zweit geht es gehen eine Herrschaft von Armeen. Auf Umwege kommt er an den Bösen ran, der ihn nun auch wieder mit neuen Nanobots infiziert, die auf die DNA seiner Liebsten und seines Kindes programmiert sind. In Verzweiflung und dank dem klassischen Bond-Realismus sieht er nur einen Ausweg: Statt in letzter Sekunde die Insel zu verlassen, opfert er sich, um Frau und Kind ein stressfreies Leben ohne Angst gewährleisten zu können. Noch kurze warme Worte im MI6-Hauptquartier zu seinem Tod, ein Gläserklirren beim stilechten Anstoßen und mit einer Kamerafahrt über London ist es fest vorbei. Schnitt in einen weiteren Austin zu lebendiger Frau und Kind - und aus. Nun zu meiner Filmkritik: Den Machern war die umfangreiche Action zu Anfang so wichtig, dass es fast 24 Minuten dauert, bis der nichtssagende, langweilige und sehr digitalisierte Vorspann endlich abläuft. Die Musik ist totaler Schrott, das zweite Mal in der Bond-Saga, dass sie bei einem Blindtest nicht sofort nach drei Akkorden dem Film zugeordnet werden könnte. Die Story ist hanebüchen, wie immer bei Bond, die besuchten Orte dürften sich bereits oder mit der nächsten Corona-Pause um Touristenzulauf freuen. Allerdings hatte ich bei vielen Aufnahmen in Kuba das Gefühl, von den Autos, die eher Ostniveau statt 60er-Jahre US-Flair mitbringen bis zu der künstlich noch weiter runter gewirtschafteten Armengegend, dass es sich hier um reine Kulisse handelt. Sonst lässt die Action wenig zu wünschen übrig. Während unsereins wohl schon kopfüber am Seil hängend die Gebäudefront nicht überlebt hätte, beweist Craig als Bond des Öfteren seine Härte, wenn er angeschossen wird und verwirrt reagiert, wie unsereins, wenn wir den Mückenstich am Unterarm live miterleben. Dass der letzte Bond nun die Enden der vier vorhergehenden Folgen zusammenbringen und entsprechend seine Verletzlichkeit und seinen Beziehungswillen nach oben spült, war zu erwarten. Dass er Vater ist, war dem Zuschauer auf Basis der blauen Augen sofort klar, auch wenn der Held noch zaudert. Den Freddy-Mercury-Darsteller aus Bohemian Rhapsody zum Bösen zu machen und ihm, statt den Mercury-Dreizahn-Überbiss nun eine Geschichte des gemeinen Vaters, der auch an ihm ein wenig experimentiert hat, anzudichten, hilft nicht, um von dem Ohrwurm aus dem zuvor benannten Song abzulenken - und das JEDES MAL, wenn er in die Kamera rutsch. Was für ein Fail, diese Besetzung! Ja, es ist Corona, ja es gibt Einschränkungen, aber so drastisch hätte man es uns nicht zeigen müssen! Und, eines muss man mir erklären: Auf Kuba wird Bond von Spectre auf deren Party in eine Falle gelockt, während von oben die sabotierte Nanobot-Soße auf ihn herab gesprüht wird. Trotzdem braucht es, obwohl bekannt war, dass er und seine zukünftige Witwe den unsäglich von Walz gespielten und runtergerotzt-hinsynchronisierten Blofeld besuchen gehen, noch eine zweite Nanobot Dosis, die sich indessen die Herzensdame als Parfüm auf die Armgelenke sprüht? WHAT? Auch hätte ich noch Fragen zu der Plattform, auf der Freddy sitzt, mit Bonds Tochter, die quasi mit dem Schuss von Bond sofort eine Klappe öffnet, die beiden verschlingt und die Platte Lichtgeschwindigkeits-gleich wieder schließt... War das eine Falltür? Oder Japans schnellste Springplattform? Aber gut, wer fragt bei Bond schon nach Realismus, erst recht, wenn Nanobots sich durch selbstständigen Abgleich der Wirts-DNA und einer Ziel-DNA munter durch die Welt verteilen? Aber... auch hier eine Frage: Wäre denn ein Großteil der Welt infiziert, wie würden denn die Nanobots, quasi aus der Ferne, in den Millionen und Milliarden von Menschenkörpern auf dem Planeten auf ein neues Ziel programmiert? Und leider, wenn auch einmalig in der Saga der Bond-Serie, stirb unser Held am Ende. Nicht angeschossen - wobei, doch - sondern durch vom ihm beauftragtem Raketenabschuss. Heroisch. Am Ende. Verletzt. Und verletzlich. Hamlet-gleich, direkt um Millimeter am Fokus der Kamera vorbei monologisierend in seinen Ohrstöpsel. Und mit einem Abgleich der Augenfarben ist es vorbei - Einschlag der Raketen, der plötzlich schmerzfreie Tod. Ende mit den Nanobots, die Welt ist gerettet. Wobei nein, wohl wieder ein Filmfehler - eine Person trägt noch welche in sich und verbreitet die nun munter durch die Welt... Nun alles auf Anfang und Mutter und Tochter sitzen im Austin und brausen die kurvigen Straßen dem Abspann entgegen - einzig unterbrochen durch eine würdig-kurzgehaltene Verabschiedungsszene im MI5-Hauptgebäude. Vorbei, die Ära Craig-Bond. Schade! Irgendwie wird er mir fehlen. Kritisiert für seine Härte, was aber Bond zur damaligen Zeit - sind es wirklich schon 15 Jahre? - endlich in die Neuzeit katapultiert und die Filmreihe in neue Höhen befördert hat... bleibt nur spannend, die sich wohl noch endlos in die Länge ziehende Diskussion zum Thema "Wer wird der nächste Bond" aufgelöst zu bekommen. Das nächste enttäuschende und nervige Thema um die aktuelle Bond-Saga. Nach Sichtung einer weiblichen PoC-007 im aktuellen Film hoffe ich doch, dass es wieder altbewährt in der Männerwelt einen Treffer gibt. Klar, hat man hier eine überspitze Zeichnung und viel Schmollen und Missgunst eingebaut - aber wenn das die ausschlaggebenden Merkmale von Bond Komma weiblich Komma Hauptdarsteller sein sollen, bin ich definitiv raus! Würde mich auch nicht wundern, wenn man es bewusst überzeichnet hat, nur um die Reaktionen der, vor allem männlichen Zuschauer, testen zu können. Von mir: zwei dicke Daumen runter. Wenn dies das britische Agentenbild der Frauen ist, sollte 007 mit Bond, der es im Dienst glatt noch zu Nachwuchs gebracht hat, ein würdiges Ende finden! Da sehe ich eher die Zeit von Moneypenny gekommen, die hat man meiner Meinung nach schon ein wenig, mit Spruch und Schuss, für diese Aufgabe in Stellung gebracht. Schließlich hat auch eine weibliche M der ganzen Saga einen ganz neuen Stil eingehaucht! Aber das werden wir abwarten müssen - und auch, wie tief amazon sich hier in künftige Produktionen und deren Vermarktung einmischt! Für mich ist die Zukunft von Bond und 007 erst mal unklar, die Luft raus und der Hype verflogen - eben WEIL man es unbedingt so spannend machen muss. Auch bin ich gespannt, wie man uns dann abholt... schließlich gab es so ein Ende, bei dem wir Zuschauer wurden, noch nie! Damit findet meine Enttäuschung mit falscher Gegenspielerwahl, einer unfassbar dämlichen Quoten-007 und schon wieder dem Walz, einen neuen Höhepunkt! Trotz einer gewissen, wenn auch Corona-geschuldeten, Ideenlosigkeit im Drehbuch als auch dann noch das Typische an Bond, den Vorspann, so zu verhunzen und uns 24 Minuten darauf warten zu lassen, um uns dann auch noch mit grauenvoller Musik abzuspeisen... nicht die besten Zeichen für den letzten Teil! Ich muss aber gestehen: die größte Enttäuschung, als jemand, der die Bond-BluRay-Box zu Hause hat und somit jederzeit auf alle Bond-Filme zurückgreifen kann, ist in mir und einzig und allein: dass die Daniel-Craig-007-Ära nun zu Ende ist! Und das auch noch wirklich und endlich. Aus meiner Sicht wird es für den Nachfolger schwierig, in die großen Fußstapfen zu treten... wenn wir denn jemals erfahren, wer es denn werden wird...! PodCast abonnieren: | direkt | iTunes | Spotify | Google | amazon | PROUDLY RECORDED AND PRODUCED WITH Ultraschall5 Folge direkt herunterladen

dvd action amazon man war song er rezension film geschichte kamera finger hamlet saga anfang musik augen geb galileo einen zeit realit gesch meinung tod thema folgen liebe hobby leben blick nachdem tochter status frauen situation stellung diskussion ihr dank dass fall auftritt reaktion spa plattform stunden zeichen schnitt kunst gef gro welt bei termin bond gadgets nun brosnan cia james bond spectre explosion dna labor gem premiere luft falle spiel vorbei noch als blut blind daniel craig fail partner position dingen darstellung zeichnung weise mutter damit stil mail realismus bots tja poc hype limit euro franchise planeten zukunft weil stra sicht am ende die story urlaub wohl geschenk lange basis besuch bohemian rhapsody republik millimeter schie ach parf nur vater figaro ziel spielsachen runden nachfolger no time fandango kuba thunderbolts vermarktung liebsten verr blofeld drehbuch schauspiel besetzung hause reaktionen zuschauer allerdings sekunden schlie kulisse herausforderung strategie waffe aufgabe umsetzung entt wobei dosis corona gibt labors witwe weihnachtsmann treffer aufnahmen termine fokus schrott wirklich daumen jens spahn autos bruder einschr irgendwie trotz sack orte wartezeit ruhestand sonst sommerpause laune kindes insel auftrag neuzeit trotzdem merkmale einschlag jaguar enden millionen drehs produktionen klappe ansto spruch wurde dienst franchising moneypenny apropos herrschaft ablenkung puh klar heracles raketen schulter vaters auftritte sekunde christkind nirgendwo die musik nachwuchs seil schuss liebste verletzlichkeit schade fehlbesetzung milliarden fallt missgunst abgleich quoten vorwiegend wollte walz rezession die wirkung miene ohrst jedes mal abspann thema wer frage w konvoi kritisiert ideenlosigkeit unterarm ohrwurm nanobots armeen filmreihe achtung spoiler kamerafahrt vorspann filmfehler liebschaft verfolgungsjagden zucken weltherrschaft bwler arbeitseinstellung unkenrufe blind test spoileralarm verletzt akkorden typische durchgehend profitgier leihe corona pause no time to die
Circoloco Radio
Circoloco Radio 222 - Jaguar

Circoloco Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 27, 2021 65:17


Circoloco Radio - Bringing you new mixes from the best DJs in the world. -

No es un día cualquiera
No es un día cualquiera - Cuarta hora - 25/12/21

No es un día cualquiera

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 25, 2021 39:42


Conectamos con San Pedro del Vaticano (Roma) para seguir en directo la tradicional bendición Urbi et Orbi del papa Francisco. Después, en ‘La pantalla’ de Elisenda Roca recibimos a Màxim Huerta, que en enero presentará, junto a Alaska e Inés Hernand, la primera edición del Benidorm Fest, en el que se decidirá la canción que representará a España en el Festival de Eurovisión en 2022. Y despedimos el sábado disfrutando de la música que Pancho Varona nos trae en su ‘Maleta de canciones’. Hoy escuchamos: For So Long (Alfred García); Jaguar (Xoel López), Games Without Frontiers (Peter Gabriel), Happy Xmas (John Lennon). Escuchar audio

The Jaguar Enthusiasts' Club Podcast
Episode 73: The team review of the year

The Jaguar Enthusiasts' Club Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 24, 2021 97:20


A Merry Christmas to everyone in the Jaguar family across the world. It's been a turbulent year, it's fair to say, but overall lots to celebrate throughout 2021 despite the restrictions brought about by the on-going pandemic being ever-present. To round of the year that was, Wayne Scott has assembled some key members of the team that run the club to look back over the high points and low points of the last twelve months.Join us as we re-live 2021, look back on what the Jaguar community achieved and look forward to an exciting new year. it's quite a long podcast this, so grab a stiff drink, put your feet up, sit back and join us for a good 'ole natter.

Audiolibros en castellano
El bosque de los pigmeos, Cap 15 y epílogo: El monstruo de tres cabezas, I. Allende

Audiolibros en castellano

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 23, 2021 27:19


Ha llegado el último capítulo de este libro y con él, termina una trilogía y un viaje. Este es el final de las Memorias del Águila y el Jaguar, escritas por Isabel Allende. Esta trilogía siguió el crecimiento de Alex desde que era un muchacho acompañando a su abuela por obligación hasta que se volvió en un hombre. Fiel a aquella que le puso nombre, Alexander (o Jaguar) se volvió el "defensor de los hombres". Contacto: castellanoaudiolibros@gmail.com --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/paula-rapalini/message

TheJamesCast
CarTalk - Seals, Sour Gas and Jags!

TheJamesCast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 23, 2021 50:22


Glenn Power and I talk about cars and the automotive industry. In this episode, we chat about turning old cars into electric vehicles and maybe pulling out the old dies so they really are new! Sour petrol and seals are on the mind. And how much will you spend to keep a Jaguar on the road? --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/thejamescast/message

The Chubb Interviews
Round-up of 2021

The Chubb Interviews

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 22, 2021 35:05


This year, Jodie has caught up with Richard Hammond, got design tips from Ian Callum CBE, had insight into the global collector car auction scene from Max Girardo, spoken to the man with Europe's largest car collection, Roger Dudding, and heard from some of the UK's top experts on the legendary Jaguar E-type. And that's really just the tip of the iceberg. In this latest episode you can catch all the highlights from 2021. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Bri The Sports Guy
E386: The guys review Week 15 in the NFL. Highlights include: Packers wrap up NFC North title; Lions shock the Cardinals; Bri's Bengals get a huge win over the Broncos and Saints shut out Bucs. The guys also discuss Jaguar head coaching candidates (Bri

Bri The Sports Guy

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 22, 2021 39:58


The guys review Week 15 in the NFL. Highlights include: Packers wrap up NFC North title; Lions shock the Cardinals; Bri's Bengals get a huge win over the Broncos and Saints shut out Bucs. The guys also discuss Jaguar head coaching candidates (Bri like Doug Pederson) following the Urban Meyer flameout.

Quick Spin
2021 Jaguar F-Pace SVR: Pure V8 Joy

Quick Spin

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 21, 2021 14:26


The Jaguar F-Pace is Jaguar-Land Rover's answer to the ever-increasing demand for crossovers. While the British car company is best known for its sports cars and luxury sedans, crossovers are now the lay of the land. Taking its sporting past, and the company's current sporting offerings, Jaguar stuffed its high-performance, supercharged 5.0-liter V8 under the hood of its F-Pace crossover. Dubbed the Jaguar F-Pace SVR, this high-performance crossover takes the commuter F-Pace and turns it into a 550 hp, snarling machine. The Jaguar F-Pace SVR also sees revised bodywork to make it more visually aggressive and an updated brake system to help keep you in control. On this episode of Quick Spin, host Wesley Wren hops behind the wheel of the 2021 Jaguar F-Pace SVR to put it through its paces. Wren takes you around the F-Pace SVR and gives you a guided tour of its features. Wren also takes you along on a live drive review that captures real-time reactions to the F-Pace's performance. Patrick Carone joins Wren and the two elaborate on those segments. The pair also discuss the car's price, features and competitive set. Closing the show the two talk about what makes this Jaguar special.

Hospitality Queen's
Hospitality Queen's Ep 48" The Jaguar"

Hospitality Queen's

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 21, 2021 85:26


Two Best Friends Erin & Whitney Talking food, The Hospitality industry , life and Everything in Between!

Radiogeek
#Radiogeek - Especial series y películas diciembre de 2021 - Nro 2035

Radiogeek

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 20, 2021 39:53


Hoy les hablamos de series y películas que fuimos viendo durante este ultimo mes. Vayamos a la lista. Películas: Intrusión, Kate, Nadie sale con vida, El culpable, Searching, La ultima carta de amor, El viaje, Eres mia, Hipnotico, Yara, Reminiscencia, Norespires 2, Alerta roja, 7 prisioneros, La colonia, El rescate "dia de la redención", Imperdonable, Gran tibuton blanco, Dos, Isla negra, IO Sola en la tierra, El estallido de la noticia, La casa de los abuelos. Series: El juego del calamar, EL camino de la noche 2, Jaguar, Despiertate, Tabula rasa, Caso Hartung, La anatomia según Grey, Misa de media noche, You 3, Otra vida, Mi nombre, Luis Miguel 3, Rumbo al infierno, EL tiempo que te doy, La casa de papel 5, Lucifer 5, Alice in the Boderland. APOYANOS DESDE PAYPAL https://www.paypal.me/arielmcorg APOYANOS DESDE PATREON https://www.patreon.com/radiogeek APOYANOS DESDE CAFECITO https://cafecito.app/radiogeek Podes seguirme desde Twitter @arielmcorg (www.twitter.com/arielmcorg) También desde Instagram @arielmcorg (www.instagram.com/arielmcorg) Sumate al canal de Telegram #Radiogeekpodcast (http://telegram.me/Radiogeekpodcast)

Big Cat Country: for Jacksonville Jaguars fans
Drunken Jaguar: Goodbye to the NFL's Biggest Loser

Big Cat Country: for Jacksonville Jaguars fans

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 18, 2021 20:18


He's gone! The quandary around Urban Meyer devolved into absolute chaos this past week, resulting in the late-night firing of the college coaching legend and NFL coaching loser. Should we feel embarrassed for not seeing this coming? How did Meyer so convincingly trick us into thinking he'd lead us to greatness? And more importantly, does this mean the Jaguars are suddenly watchable again? Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Financial Investing Radio
FIR 138: Interview - How AI Turns Your Sharing Into BUSINESS GROWTH

Financial Investing Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 18, 2021 36:09


In this episode, we take a look at how AI turns your sharing into business growth. Grant Okay, welcome, everybody to another episode of ClickAI radio. So I'm very excited to have here with me today ShareThis business development leader. I think it got that right. Michael Gorman, business development leader. But before I go any further, Michael, would you introduce yourself? Michael You bet. Grant. Yeah, it's great to be here. Like you said, I oversee business development, but also product and marketing at ShareThis. I've been I've been with ShareThis for a couple of years. In that role. I have a background in data, really, data and analytics has been my passion. Also media and marketing sort of themes. I've worked for big data companies like Axiom, I've worked for an email marketing leader, digital impact, they got bought by Axiom. That's how I got there. And I've also worked for big consulting firms. And for ESPN back in the earlier days of my career. Grant Oh, wow. Could you maybe give us a play by play? I bet you could write ESPN. Interesting. Wow. Michaels It was a fun period. I was like years eight through 11 of the history of of ESPN, which, so is a fun time to be there. Grant How fun. All right. And he did some some consulting roles as well. So data and analytics, huh? Yeah. Right. All throughout all throughout the career. So what led you into this work was ShareThis what was it was the journey there? Michael Well, one thing is that, that I've worked with our CO CEO on the past, at axiom, so we knew each other, but ShareThis is a really, really special data asset. In a lot of ways, and within the world of the of the advertising that I've worked in for quite a few years. It's it was well known. So when I had an opportunity to do a little consulting for them, I jumped into it. And that led to the to the role. It's a Yeah, sure this is, you know, it's Well, shall I tell you a bit about the company? Or is that? Grant Yeah, yeah. I mean, yeah, tell me a little bit about how it got started. And its purpose and sort of the vision of it. Michael You know, well, like a lot of companies, it started with one purpose and, and things evolved a little bit over time, it, it started off in the early days of social networks, when Facebook was still a new idea and mind MySpace was, was beginning to slow down, it was with the idea of making it easy for any website to make to make it easy for their users to share content to all the social networks that they might have an interest in. And so a developer with a simple, taking, you know, taking a piece of code and pasting it on their website that they could then have sharing. We and so it was one of two or three tools that really started in those early days and became a leader in the space. We actually have a how to still maintain a trademark on that little little V on the site there. Yeah, I mean, that's what you're known for. Yeah. So it's a sign if that's there, it's a sign that sharing is you know, sharing tools are present. It's essentially the balance value for the for the publisher for the owner of the site who doesn't have to does no work to have sharing available will get some analytics as a result, sharing is valuable because it makes it attracts more people to the site new users more more content. And, and so it's it's grown up naturally. And we're, you know, so really well established. But a number of business models were tried over the years, but but about five years ago, we started focusing, moving towards being 100% about our data, is that really as a special asset, we have around 3 million publishers using us sort of our live arm 3 million now, that's been pretty stable, you know, half to three quarters and in the rest of the world, a quarter in the United States, a little biased towards English language, but we have every language in the world represented among the users on the sites. And, and so that data and and we'll talk more about this when we get into things like, you know, the the technology in the AI. Yeah, but we're really just, you know, it's like a window into what, what people are what's on people's minds? What are they looking for? What are they searching about online, and we can, you know, discern trends and also, you know, make sure that advertising is more relevant for for users. Grant So I have a question for you on that. So you've, of course, are familiar with the terminology of neuromarketing, right. And, you know, as a way of sort of tracking, how are people interacting with a site, right, and where do they go? And where do they point and click and, you know, there's organizations that look at, you know, extracting what the user is doing on the site, this feels like this starts to come into that world right that day. I mean, I don't know that it's tracking every single movement, but it's tracking, obviously, the event of I want to share something. Any thoughts on that? Michael Yeah, that's really interesting. I mean, there's a lot of different ways to make inferences about about people, we tend to focus a bit more on the on the broad, the broader picture, that the thing that's that, I mean, there's, like you say, so many choices. But the thing about online content is, it's very rich. So when a person visits a site, there's a lot of things there, there's a lot of things on the page they're looking at. And so what we've really focused on is using the page as a source of clues about what a person is interested in, we also might look at the link in and out of the page, and get a clue from, say, a search term as well, that's a that's useful, and clearly when someone shares, you know, content that's that that sort of zoned in on exactly what they care about on the page. But we've opted more for the broad picture of focusing, you know, taking all that richness and attributing some probability of interest that for you, for user to the things that are on the page. And that way we can we have just such a broad, you know, broad palette to work with. And I think also from the point of view of, of, you know, user consent and user experience, it means that what we're actually collecting is is relatively light, it's just that this user was on this page at this time. And any inference we make is not based on what he or she did, or how are their eye movement, there's no no personal collection, we just have the that event, and we get all the all the power. Grant So it's when they were there. Is it anything about how they got there? Or where are they left? Michael Yeah, exactly. We do. We do use the inbound links and outbound links when we can get them. And that sometimes, as I said, yields a search term, those can that was sort of part of the of the link the part of the information that what came with the user, you know, the referring search term or so that so there's some some useful data there as well. Grant Yeah. So so when you collect this, and then that's got to be a massive repository, I think I saw somewhere else and I'm looking at, was it three terabytes of raw data and 100 million keywords in 200 languages a day? Is that right? Michael It sounds roughly right. I haven't counted it lately. But, yeah, you're right. But But yeah, we we see about half a billion, you know, unique, what we call events, something, you know, something happened at a point in time, visits a share per day. Grant This is a grounds for, you know, a playing field for AI, right, just you have so much data. So tell me what it is you learn from it with the AI, right? What kinds of problems are you looking to solve? As you and I know, when we pursue AI, we, it would tend to be better served if we're going after a particular question or thought in mind. Now, obviously, we get surprised with AHA insights from Ai. But going intentionally after something makes a lot of sense. Can you give a scenario the kinds of things that you're looking for? Michael Well, the I would say that the theme that has worked for us so far, is to try to do is to focus on being the able to represent and reflect human interest, what are people interested in? And yeah, and so. So we, we use, and I guess where the AI comes in is that we use the latest techniques of language analysis and language modeling. So we capture all of the linguistic content on the page and then we represent it in a number of ways. What are all the prominent keywords? What are the what are the entities that are you know more that are Unusual, you know, a brand name, a celebrity name, a business name? What are the what is this page about the concept? Or what are? What are some of the concepts that accurately describe what this page is about. And then we have some standard categorization techniques are basically a taxonomy of topic interest topics that we we screen for, you know, and and it's not, it's not a yes, one of the nice things about this is it's not a, a, it's not a, it, we don't have to decide one thing, you know, we were able to say, all of the prominent keywords, and all of the interesting entities and several concepts and all the categories that this page is about. So it could be a page, it's about, you know, mountain climbing and and what shall we say? And Utah, and the, or the American West and, and road vehicles? And, you know, and beverages, you know, skiing or whatever? Right, right. Exactly. Grant Yeah, so some form of an ontology there, right, that allows you to sort of connect these together? Michael Yeah, we used a number of techniques that you said, One is, we built a custom ontology, using relative and you know, we're, we're not a huge company. So we, we try to wherever we can do something open source or free as the entry point we do that. And so we, we use some Wikipedia, it's slash DBPedia is a source for us. And, as is some Google free offerings that help us sort of the provide the raw material for building our customer ontology. We've also take great advantage of some of the latest open source language modeling tools. One is when it goes by the name of the Google released one, I forget what the what the acronym stands for, but one that's called Bert, and then more recently, one that's called Muse. Yeah, we use muse. Okay, that, that allows us to represent anything, either a word or a sentence, or the whole page as a as a set as a vector of 500 numbers. And if two pages have the same values for those 500 vectors, then they are about the same thing. Yeah, you got you have some affinity there right now, even though in practice, they might be in different languages use totally different, you know, different sets of words, but they're still about the same thing. That's, that's, that's really, for us that technology has been a real breakthrough. Because it's we've been sometimes keywords and can be very, you know, they can be false positives or No, yeah, negative. Grant I mean, there, yeah, there's nothing that governs some, you know, webpage designer to, you know, say, hey, are they using the actual right keywords? Right? Michael Yes, or even? Or even? How do you a lot of words have multiple meanings? How do you disambiguate to get the right one? Yeah. So this this, embedding technology, this Muse model helps us do that. And then Facebook is given we use a tool, they think it's called Facebook. Ai similarity search. Yeah. And both of these are open source tools, y'all you have to put in the effort and have the knowledgeable people to master their use. And that allows us because great, it's great that you've now got all these numbers you can compare, but that's a lot of numbers. That's you half a billion a day, you know, and we have we see 600 million unique pages every month. So so how do I great, I want to rank the 600 million pages to see which ones are most about skiing in Utah. Yeah, that's, you know, how do I do that quickly, and then and affordably? So fate, the Facebook tool helps us a lot with that. Grant So let me ask you a question that So so far, you've been talking about leveraging AI technologies to help you get your arms around that sheer volume of data on a daily basis and to try to extract some meaning and semantics and understanding from it. That's a good point that's on the side of ShareThis and the benefits to ShareThis. What about it from pivoted to the other side? What does it mean to it is, you know, I talk a lot with small medium organizations, how does that benefit them? What takeaways or values come over to help them through something like that? Michael Well, what the I mean, the industry that we started with, is was is advertising and programmatic online advertising as a place where we make our solution available. And so we were at this point, probably the leading source of the ability to target ads based on interest. So if if A small business were doing online display advertising and they went to Google's, if they use Google's platform or trade desk, or any of the major platforms, and they searched on, I want to find people interested in skiing in Utah, our data would be one of their choices to find that. And so it's designed to provide a broad set of individuals who in the last 30 days have shown some interest in that topic. And it could be, you know, it might be at the level of skiing, and they might, then they might, but but the nice thing about it is that we we've, I mean, it's hard, this is harder for the stats, that's what's available for the smaller business. That's, it's, it's right off the shelf, you can, you can use $1 worth or $10 worth or $100 worth if it works for you. But then on the big company side, we use some of those tools I talked about for is, well, what if, what if we don't actually have ski in Utah, we just have skiing, right? Well, we well, for an advertiser can can say, well, I need to skiing in Utah. In fact, I need to, you know, skiing in snow. But what is the alter? You know, we can create a segment using keywords and, and topics that is just about that is exactly what they need. Grant So if I were to look at maybe an advertising opportunity, leveraging, you know, this great insight that you have, does it allow me to target specific demographics, specific locations or locales? So like, you know, you're able to? Michael Absolutely, it's pretty much anything you could, I mean, because every kind of website needs sharing, we have our, our customer base, our base of publishers use our tool is pretty representative of the internet as a whole. And so if your interest is travel, we've got sites that are about, you know, traveling Las Vegas, traveling to Europe traveling to do outdoor activities, if you're interested in financial products, we can we can find things, you know, content that relates to whatever be at a mortgage or or FinTech to know. And we we represent those in about 1500 standard audiences that we distribute every day. And every day, the nice thing about our data, compared to a lot of datasets is we refresh it every day. Yeah, Michael I mean, it's every second, right? I mean, yeah, it could be, you know, people talk about real time, and we were always looking for people who've got a real time use case. But yeah, at this point, the the most frequently we refresh for a client, the customer is up by a by his hourly. Grant Oh, it's hourly, okay, that's, that's still really up to date. Yeah. I mean, if you had hourly insights on what the what's in the mind of people are the consumers that's really fresh data? Michael Yeah, yes. Yeah. Yeah, one of the areas that we that we are moving towards is trying to go beyond advertising and inform other activities like demand forecasting, you know, how much should we order for a store in a given location? Well, our data about how much interest is being shown on the products of that store, and in that store, in that area, we can sort that way, and provide that as an input. Grant That makes that makes a lot of sense. You know, there's, there's some retail organizations I've worked with with AI. And obviously, it always comes back to or not always, but most of it comes back to the supply chain, right, getting further and further left in terms of their their demand forecasting. And if they were able to understand you know, where that interest lies, it does almost gets to, oh, I know, this is a stretch in terms of language, but it's kind of a sentiment analysis, a play on that. Right. It's the ability Yeah, the ability to say I understand what the sentiment is in terms of where their interests are. And if I understood what that was, in terms of particular set of products or other things I'm offering, and I could get that further into my, into my supply chain, that would be really valuable to Yeah, Michael I mean, it's nice that you mentioned that we do we do actually score the sentiment of the content on the page. So we're sentiment is useful, either to only talk to the people who are in favor or opposed or the middle, we can we can build an audience that or provide that as a data element as well. Grant Yes. See, that's that's powerful to understand the the sentiment of the page itself, even how people are talking about it, or what they're doing, have you ever ran into the ability to use it in terms of IP tracking, right. So in other words, if there is an organization that had a certain set of IP and, and and really, yeah, they felt like oh, my IP, I've lost control my intellectual property, it's showing up in other places. Michael Oh, that's interesting. You know, I was thinking of I was thinking of the I the the IP address the Internet Protocol address. Yeah. Should have been more clear. Yeah, I'd love to answer that question. But that wasn't what you were asking. Well, yeah, answer. Oh, we'll start with intellectual property. Yeah. One sec. Regarding intellectual property? You know, we have it. Let me think about that. Let me give you the scenario. I had, one of the things I've thought about that we haven't taken on it, you know, is that is, is using using intellectual property as a data set? Yeah. If if we were to, to read to do the same kind of analysis I talked about earlier on trademarks. Yeah, it could mean be the means for discovering which, what sites were about branded products by seeing the correspondence between the trademark and the, because that's always you run into difficult How do you tell something's a brand? When is Jaguar a brand? You know? Exactly. Grant Yeah. Yeah, it's a fascinating problem. I had a company reach out to me and say, Hey, can you develop something in this area, and we did some work on that. I called it smart catch, but they were looking to protect their IP, their intellectual property, which was, we've got this corpus of information. And, and we've got others that are, you know, getting access to it and are promoting it, you know, elsewhere out into the, you know, online universe there, or metaverse. And, and I want to be able to discover, you know, when it's opportunistic, and you can use, you know, SERP and other technologies to try to find some of that stuff and do lots of scraping. But that's got its own challenges in terms of a solution. And where you've got this opportunity to listen. Right, right, to observe what people are sharing and to the to compare that against a corpus of protected material, right? Michael Kind of an intro you're giving, you're giving me a product idea. Seriously, one of the things that we've done this year, is to create what we what we call, you know, similarity scoring. So similarity, and that's gonna cause Yeah, you can literally give someone who was curious about the dispersing dispersion of intellectual property, give us a domain. Yep. And, or a, you know, the piece of content that describe their, their stuff, and we would rank our sites for which ones had it most. Right. And, you know, whatever the top 100, you know, and you know. Grant What I found interesting on that, when I built the initial piece on that was that I found that, in some of the discovery, in some cases, what I found was a foe. And in other cases, it was a friend. Exactly right. That, you know, okay, just because I found it doesn't mean it's an enemy. But, but it might be, and so you want to then notify them? Is this? Is this someone that's an ally or not? Anyway, interesting thought? Michael Because I think I think that sometimes there is a, you know, I don't know, there's a presumption that fraud detection or a bad actor detection is, is, you know, worth more, etc. But I do find that in a lot of cases, the pro cases are actually, you know, sometimes you just by suppressing something, you do more yourself more harm than good. Yeah. Yeah. Right. Right. That's another I wanted to touch on the other meaning of it. Yeah. Yeah. Now IP address. Yeah, yeah. So So an IP address is one of the four or five things that we capture for each case. And there's a lot that you can tell from an IP address, like, it can be translated into a location of origin, we approximate we resolve that to within half a mile. So that it's still relatively privacy compliant, and you know, not too revealing, but it certainly helps understand, you organize the data by where it's coming from example. And so the one use that is, has been an important one for us is business to business. So we, we have a number of the major companies that are in the business to business world license our data as one source where they're able to see people from a from an intellect Internet Protocol address that is owned by or been associated with a particular company. Oh, and then see what sites that that IP address is showing interest in? Oh, it just can be. Yeah, so it can be a signal that oh, it seems like you know, Chevron is interested in a new CRM system because they're you know, there's there's a big spike in that kind of traffic Awesome. Yeah, that's awesome. Yeah. Talk about so almost like a lead management. Yeah, solution for sure. That's, that's powerful. Yeah, to do that. that. Oh, there. Yeah. And that's yeah. And IP in general, I think the location implications are a really well, it's how I can, how we can do that demand forecasting I mentioned earlier, it's about looking at the origin of the data. Grant So some of the AI solutions that I've built take into consider location. So So in other words, okay, but in what I've been doing is more around, oh, some transaction occurred? Where was that transaction initiated? From? Oh, this, you know, here's the IP address. Okay, I know that where they are on the planet. Now, tell me what the context of what's taking place in you know, at that location? What is what's the weather like, right, what are other events that are taking place in that location? And then then use an AI to help draw inferences on, you know, to what degree are those factors affecting it? It sounds like you might be doing some similar things with that Michael I well, I think we could be a great contributor to any solution that was along those lines. I was adding that dimension of what are people looking at? What are people interacting? What topics? Are people in this location more engaged by then people in general, fascinating those comparisons? Grant Yeah, it's fascinating is okay. Very good. All right. So let me ask you on. Okay, so we've gone from the the big corpus of what you're collecting on a daily basis, or hourly, actually, hour by hour. And then we talked about the impact to, you know, maybe businesses organizations, when when is there a particular case or outcome that you feel like you could talk about some specific example where some organization used the advertising from that? What you did, and it had this sort of impact or effect on them? Do you have any sort of case study like that? Well, it's, Michael I guess that some of the ones that are coming to mind, I think, I mean, there's some of it's very straightforward. Yeah. An advertiser, like Western Union, is looking for people who want to make payments, you know, at a distance, I mean, wire wire transfers and payments, and we offer people showing interest in wire transfer, so that the simple act of being able to get your message in front of people who have recently shown interest in it is the is the, you know, it just doesn't need no explanation. We've taken that though, one of the things we did this year that I'm proud of is we were inspired by some of the events of last summer, to get more try to take a more active role and figure out what our data was good for. Beyond commercially, and, and we ended up creating a data for good part new part of our taxonomy, we call data for good. And so people interested in social justice loving people entered interested in veterans issues people wanted in. And so and those those segments, you know, have gotten are getting a growing amount of usage by advertisers who either, you know, wanting to demonstrate their commitment to the court to a cause, like, or to find or teachers or to, you know, communicate, right people who have concerns of that kind. So that's been one. Yeah. Another kind of it's, it's not in the mainstream of what we do. But we've, I think this data could be really great as a as a resource for educational institutions. So we've actually a major business school has has is testing I've taken a take taken a subsidiary six months of our data, and they're looking at using it in a project that they have to investigate unemployment. So fascinating. How could you How could you see earlier unemployment trends in a in a location or region that could help the for the process of forecasting the unemployment rate, and it sort of feed into it? Because I've, what I've, I think that lots of people govern organizations included, are somewhat frustrated by the fact that, you know, traditional means of forecasting that were invented before there were personal computers or barely work computers. Take a long time, you get to find out that 40 days after the month, what happened in the month, I love both data can be used to generate that much more quickly. Grant Yeah, Michael, that's I love how you're bringing that up. It seems like it has both the opportunities for not only the capitalistic aspects, but the altruistic aspects of this, the values and benefits that can help society and be pulled out of that. I think that's awesome. So all right. I've thrown a lot of questions at you. So let me ask you this, if you will. To direct direct my listeners to where to go to learn more, where would you send them? Michael Well, I would, I would love them to visit our site, because and in particular to, you know, to ShareThis.com, look, look at our news and our, our blogs, we we basically we publish both as you know, as a demonstration of our the value of our data. And and it's just a general service, we publish a lot of educational and informative information about trends in the economy, and, and public interest generally about how to do marketing well about trends in data. So so we we, we try to be a resource for people and I love I'd love people to visit that content, sometimes. Some of the best stuff is is not on on the nightly news. It's like putting some of it out. I could also you know, I can give you some examples. It would be fun. I go right ahead. Knowing that knowing this audience I we are getting a sense of who maybe was listening is interested in the show, I asked our team to identify some current trends. Yeah, I guess as we come to the end of 2021. Yeah. And so so we put these together. So what one is that, that, that while the world isn't, we're seeing the trend of the gradual resumption of events in person events, even though COVID continues to cycle up and down against the backdrop of COVID. So as of August, for example, 77% of advertised events were in person events, there was a period where, you know, year and a half ago, there was there, they basically no almost having anything, it was just shut down. It was virtual or nothing. That's interesting. So as we adapt, we are adapting. And so as you as you think about should I make plans for a virtual vet, should I invest in advertise? Should I invest in participating in virtual event? Yep, don't count them out. Even if you're nervous, you know, they, they're coming back steadily. Another thing, pattern we observed in finance, that again, you know, COVID is inevitably one of the backdrops to what any of us are thinking about, but people are continuing to be engaged with saving money. So, it so as you think about what, oh, you know, what is what's going on in the in the economy? As the, as virus uptake increases, as one of the things to extract is, is increased saving? And so if that's a, again, depending on your business, how that factors in if savings is your business? Yeah. When your could be good, good to you. If if, and then let's see, what's another one? Let's see. You know, we've heard a lot about supply chain issues. And you know, what, but what, if your retailer what a consumers most worried about? When and so the top concern is shortages and out of stock, and 51% a second costs, inflation and rising prices at 28%. And then staffing issues like worker shortages and strikes, 14, and last last of all shipping delays. So it's thinking about communication strategies, what's on people's minds that might make them not come to the store? That sort of thing? So I'm not surprised. Yeah, yeah. So and we're, we're putting out new new stuff of this kind every, every month in the blog. And and I firstly, look, I think we did we have Superbowl trends out, as of yesterday, I think. Grant So it's already started to build right. That's right. That's, that's amazing. So So you gather it on an hourly basis, and then you do the AI on it Michael Truthfully, truthfully, Grant, it's being gathered continuously. Okay, that's, that's what I thought, yeah, I thought we built we build it as it happens, okay. We literally, you know, record a record for each thing. That's, that's, that's filled out all the way with all the data that will that will need eventually. And then once an hour, we some or as we frequently as our we'll sum it up into a distribution and push it to someone but the most people get their get their data delivered overnight. Amazing. It's picking it up on their AWS bucket. Like Well, this is Grant Fascinating. Any final comments as we wrap up here? Michael Well, you know, I guess that I hope I've given you a sense of the I mean, AI is critical to our business. We are you know, we When we started on this track, we were about a 50 person company, we're approaching 100 person company. And so you don't have to be, you know, IBM to use AI AI to build a great business. So it's a combination of finding the right tools and a core of of talent, the right kind of talented people, and you can and and then, frankly, sustained effort over a period of years and you can build a business that is really hard to replicate, without without it, so very hard. Right. That's, that's my thought. That's, that's Grant Wonderful. Well, Michael, thank you so much for taking your time today. I appreciate you sharing your insights and guidance with us today, everyone. Thanks for joining another episode of ClickAI Radio and until next time, go get some ShareThis.com. Thank you for joining Grant on ClickAI Radio. Don't forget to subscribe and leave feedback. And remember to download your free ebook, visit ClickAIRadio.com now.  

ClickAI Radio
CAIR 57: Interview - How AI Turns Your Sharing Into BUSINESS GROWTH

ClickAI Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 18, 2021 36:09


In this episode, we take a look at how AI turns your sharing into business growth. Grant Okay, welcome, everybody to another episode of ClickAI radio. So I'm very excited to have here with me today ShareThis business development leader. I think it got that right. Michael Gorman, business development leader. But before I go any further, Michael, would you introduce yourself? Michael You bet. Grant. Yeah, it's great to be here. Like you said, I oversee business development, but also product and marketing at ShareThis. I've been I've been with ShareThis for a couple of years. In that role. I have a background in data, really, data and analytics has been my passion. Also media and marketing sort of themes. I've worked for big data companies like Axiom, I've worked for an email marketing leader, digital impact, they got bought by Axiom. That's how I got there. And I've also worked for big consulting firms. And for ESPN back in the earlier days of my career. Grant Oh, wow. Could you maybe give us a play by play? I bet you could write ESPN. Interesting. Wow. Michaels It was a fun period. I was like years eight through 11 of the history of of ESPN, which, so is a fun time to be there. Grant How fun. All right. And he did some some consulting roles as well. So data and analytics, huh? Yeah. Right. All throughout all throughout the career. So what led you into this work was ShareThis what was it was the journey there? Michael Well, one thing is that, that I've worked with our CO CEO on the past, at axiom, so we knew each other, but ShareThis is a really, really special data asset. In a lot of ways, and within the world of the of the advertising that I've worked in for quite a few years. It's it was well known. So when I had an opportunity to do a little consulting for them, I jumped into it. And that led to the to the role. It's a Yeah, sure this is, you know, it's Well, shall I tell you a bit about the company? Or is that? Grant Yeah, yeah. I mean, yeah, tell me a little bit about how it got started. And its purpose and sort of the vision of it. Michael You know, well, like a lot of companies, it started with one purpose and, and things evolved a little bit over time, it, it started off in the early days of social networks, when Facebook was still a new idea and mind MySpace was, was beginning to slow down, it was with the idea of making it easy for any website to make to make it easy for their users to share content to all the social networks that they might have an interest in. And so a developer with a simple, taking, you know, taking a piece of code and pasting it on their website that they could then have sharing. We and so it was one of two or three tools that really started in those early days and became a leader in the space. We actually have a how to still maintain a trademark on that little little V on the site there. Yeah, I mean, that's what you're known for. Yeah. So it's a sign if that's there, it's a sign that sharing is you know, sharing tools are present. It's essentially the balance value for the for the publisher for the owner of the site who doesn't have to does no work to have sharing available will get some analytics as a result, sharing is valuable because it makes it attracts more people to the site new users more more content. And, and so it's it's grown up naturally. And we're, you know, so really well established. But a number of business models were tried over the years, but but about five years ago, we started focusing, moving towards being 100% about our data, is that really as a special asset, we have around 3 million publishers using us sort of our live arm 3 million now, that's been pretty stable, you know, half to three quarters and in the rest of the world, a quarter in the United States, a little biased towards English language, but we have every language in the world represented among the users on the sites. And, and so that data and and we'll talk more about this when we get into things like, you know, the the technology in the AI. Yeah, but we're really just, you know, it's like a window into what, what people are what's on people's minds? What are they looking for? What are they searching about online, and we can, you know, discern trends and also, you know, make sure that advertising is more relevant for for users. Grant So I have a question for you on that. So you've, of course, are familiar with the terminology of neuromarketing, right. And, you know, as a way of sort of tracking, how are people interacting with a site, right, and where do they go? And where do they point and click and, you know, there's organizations that look at, you know, extracting what the user is doing on the site, this feels like this starts to come into that world right that day. I mean, I don't know that it's tracking every single movement, but it's tracking, obviously, the event of I want to share something. Any thoughts on that? Michael Yeah, that's really interesting. I mean, there's a lot of different ways to make inferences about about people, we tend to focus a bit more on the on the broad, the broader picture, that the thing that's that, I mean, there's, like you say, so many choices. But the thing about online content is, it's very rich. So when a person visits a site, there's a lot of things there, there's a lot of things on the page they're looking at. And so what we've really focused on is using the page as a source of clues about what a person is interested in, we also might look at the link in and out of the page, and get a clue from, say, a search term as well, that's a that's useful, and clearly when someone shares, you know, content that's that that sort of zoned in on exactly what they care about on the page. But we've opted more for the broad picture of focusing, you know, taking all that richness and attributing some probability of interest that for you, for user to the things that are on the page. And that way we can we have just such a broad, you know, broad palette to work with. And I think also from the point of view of, of, you know, user consent and user experience, it means that what we're actually collecting is is relatively light, it's just that this user was on this page at this time. And any inference we make is not based on what he or she did, or how are their eye movement, there's no no personal collection, we just have the that event, and we get all the all the power. Grant So it's when they were there. Is it anything about how they got there? Or where are they left? Michael Yeah, exactly. We do. We do use the inbound links and outbound links when we can get them. And that sometimes, as I said, yields a search term, those can that was sort of part of the of the link the part of the information that what came with the user, you know, the referring search term or so that so there's some some useful data there as well. Grant Yeah. So so when you collect this, and then that's got to be a massive repository, I think I saw somewhere else and I'm looking at, was it three terabytes of raw data and 100 million keywords in 200 languages a day? Is that right? Michael It sounds roughly right. I haven't counted it lately. But, yeah, you're right. But But yeah, we we see about half a billion, you know, unique, what we call events, something, you know, something happened at a point in time, visits a share per day. Grant This is a grounds for, you know, a playing field for AI, right, just you have so much data. So tell me what it is you learn from it with the AI, right? What kinds of problems are you looking to solve? As you and I know, when we pursue AI, we, it would tend to be better served if we're going after a particular question or thought in mind. Now, obviously, we get surprised with AHA insights from Ai. But going intentionally after something makes a lot of sense. Can you give a scenario the kinds of things that you're looking for? Michael Well, the I would say that the theme that has worked for us so far, is to try to do is to focus on being the able to represent and reflect human interest, what are people interested in? And yeah, and so. So we, we use, and I guess where the AI comes in is that we use the latest techniques of language analysis and language modeling. So we capture all of the linguistic content on the page and then we represent it in a number of ways. What are all the prominent keywords? What are the what are the entities that are you know more that are Unusual, you know, a brand name, a celebrity name, a business name? What are the what is this page about the concept? Or what are? What are some of the concepts that accurately describe what this page is about. And then we have some standard categorization techniques are basically a taxonomy of topic interest topics that we we screen for, you know, and and it's not, it's not a yes, one of the nice things about this is it's not a, a, it's not a, it, we don't have to decide one thing, you know, we were able to say, all of the prominent keywords, and all of the interesting entities and several concepts and all the categories that this page is about. So it could be a page, it's about, you know, mountain climbing and and what shall we say? And Utah, and the, or the American West and, and road vehicles? And, you know, and beverages, you know, skiing or whatever? Right, right. Exactly. Grant Yeah, so some form of an ontology there, right, that allows you to sort of connect these together? Michael Yeah, we used a number of techniques that you said, One is, we built a custom ontology, using relative and you know, we're, we're not a huge company. So we, we try to wherever we can do something open source or free as the entry point we do that. And so we, we use some Wikipedia, it's slash DBPedia is a source for us. And, as is some Google free offerings that help us sort of the provide the raw material for building our customer ontology. We've also take great advantage of some of the latest open source language modeling tools. One is when it goes by the name of the Google released one, I forget what the what the acronym stands for, but one that's called Bert, and then more recently, one that's called Muse. Yeah, we use muse. Okay, that, that allows us to represent anything, either a word or a sentence, or the whole page as a as a set as a vector of 500 numbers. And if two pages have the same values for those 500 vectors, then they are about the same thing. Yeah, you got you have some affinity there right now, even though in practice, they might be in different languages use totally different, you know, different sets of words, but they're still about the same thing. That's, that's, that's really, for us that technology has been a real breakthrough. Because it's we've been sometimes keywords and can be very, you know, they can be false positives or No, yeah, negative. Grant I mean, there, yeah, there's nothing that governs some, you know, webpage designer to, you know, say, hey, are they using the actual right keywords? Right? Michael Yes, or even? Or even? How do you a lot of words have multiple meanings? How do you disambiguate to get the right one? Yeah. So this this, embedding technology, this Muse model helps us do that. And then Facebook is given we use a tool, they think it's called Facebook. Ai similarity search. Yeah. And both of these are open source tools, y'all you have to put in the effort and have the knowledgeable people to master their use. And that allows us because great, it's great that you've now got all these numbers you can compare, but that's a lot of numbers. That's you half a billion a day, you know, and we have we see 600 million unique pages every month. So so how do I great, I want to rank the 600 million pages to see which ones are most about skiing in Utah. Yeah, that's, you know, how do I do that quickly, and then and affordably? So fate, the Facebook tool helps us a lot with that. Grant So let me ask you a question that So so far, you've been talking about leveraging AI technologies to help you get your arms around that sheer volume of data on a daily basis and to try to extract some meaning and semantics and understanding from it. That's a good point that's on the side of ShareThis and the benefits to ShareThis. What about it from pivoted to the other side? What does it mean to it is, you know, I talk a lot with small medium organizations, how does that benefit them? What takeaways or values come over to help them through something like that? Michael Well, what the I mean, the industry that we started with, is was is advertising and programmatic online advertising as a place where we make our solution available. And so we were at this point, probably the leading source of the ability to target ads based on interest. So if if A small business were doing online display advertising and they went to Google's, if they use Google's platform or trade desk, or any of the major platforms, and they searched on, I want to find people interested in skiing in Utah, our data would be one of their choices to find that. And so it's designed to provide a broad set of individuals who in the last 30 days have shown some interest in that topic. And it could be, you know, it might be at the level of skiing, and they might, then they might, but but the nice thing about it is that we we've, I mean, it's hard, this is harder for the stats, that's what's available for the smaller business. That's, it's, it's right off the shelf, you can, you can use $1 worth or $10 worth or $100 worth if it works for you. But then on the big company side, we use some of those tools I talked about for is, well, what if, what if we don't actually have ski in Utah, we just have skiing, right? Well, we well, for an advertiser can can say, well, I need to skiing in Utah. In fact, I need to, you know, skiing in snow. But what is the alter? You know, we can create a segment using keywords and, and topics that is just about that is exactly what they need. Grant So if I were to look at maybe an advertising opportunity, leveraging, you know, this great insight that you have, does it allow me to target specific demographics, specific locations or locales? So like, you know, you're able to? Michael Absolutely, it's pretty much anything you could, I mean, because every kind of website needs sharing, we have our, our customer base, our base of publishers use our tool is pretty representative of the internet as a whole. And so if your interest is travel, we've got sites that are about, you know, traveling Las Vegas, traveling to Europe traveling to do outdoor activities, if you're interested in financial products, we can we can find things, you know, content that relates to whatever be at a mortgage or or FinTech to know. And we we represent those in about 1500 standard audiences that we distribute every day. And every day, the nice thing about our data, compared to a lot of datasets is we refresh it every day. Yeah, Michael I mean, it's every second, right? I mean, yeah, it could be, you know, people talk about real time, and we were always looking for people who've got a real time use case. But yeah, at this point, the the most frequently we refresh for a client, the customer is up by a by his hourly. Grant Oh, it's hourly, okay, that's, that's still really up to date. Yeah. I mean, if you had hourly insights on what the what's in the mind of people are the consumers that's really fresh data? Michael Yeah, yes. Yeah. Yeah, one of the areas that we that we are moving towards is trying to go beyond advertising and inform other activities like demand forecasting, you know, how much should we order for a store in a given location? Well, our data about how much interest is being shown on the products of that store, and in that store, in that area, we can sort that way, and provide that as an input. Grant That makes that makes a lot of sense. You know, there's, there's some retail organizations I've worked with with AI. And obviously, it always comes back to or not always, but most of it comes back to the supply chain, right, getting further and further left in terms of their their demand forecasting. And if they were able to understand you know, where that interest lies, it does almost gets to, oh, I know, this is a stretch in terms of language, but it's kind of a sentiment analysis, a play on that. Right. It's the ability Yeah, the ability to say I understand what the sentiment is in terms of where their interests are. And if I understood what that was, in terms of particular set of products or other things I'm offering, and I could get that further into my, into my supply chain, that would be really valuable to Yeah, Michael I mean, it's nice that you mentioned that we do we do actually score the sentiment of the content on the page. So we're sentiment is useful, either to only talk to the people who are in favor or opposed or the middle, we can we can build an audience that or provide that as a data element as well. Grant Yes. See, that's that's powerful to understand the the sentiment of the page itself, even how people are talking about it, or what they're doing, have you ever ran into the ability to use it in terms of IP tracking, right. So in other words, if there is an organization that had a certain set of IP and, and and really, yeah, they felt like oh, my IP, I've lost control my intellectual property, it's showing up in other places. Michael Oh, that's interesting. You know, I was thinking of I was thinking of the I the the IP address the Internet Protocol address. Yeah. Should have been more clear. Yeah, I'd love to answer that question. But that wasn't what you were asking. Well, yeah, answer. Oh, we'll start with intellectual property. Yeah. One sec. Regarding intellectual property? You know, we have it. Let me think about that. Let me give you the scenario. I had, one of the things I've thought about that we haven't taken on it, you know, is that is, is using using intellectual property as a data set? Yeah. If if we were to, to read to do the same kind of analysis I talked about earlier on trademarks. Yeah, it could mean be the means for discovering which, what sites were about branded products by seeing the correspondence between the trademark and the, because that's always you run into difficult How do you tell something's a brand? When is Jaguar a brand? You know? Exactly. Grant Yeah. Yeah, it's a fascinating problem. I had a company reach out to me and say, Hey, can you develop something in this area, and we did some work on that. I called it smart catch, but they were looking to protect their IP, their intellectual property, which was, we've got this corpus of information. And, and we've got others that are, you know, getting access to it and are promoting it, you know, elsewhere out into the, you know, online universe there, or metaverse. And, and I want to be able to discover, you know, when it's opportunistic, and you can use, you know, SERP and other technologies to try to find some of that stuff and do lots of scraping. But that's got its own challenges in terms of a solution. And where you've got this opportunity to listen. Right, right, to observe what people are sharing and to the to compare that against a corpus of protected material, right? Michael Kind of an intro you're giving, you're giving me a product idea. Seriously, one of the things that we've done this year, is to create what we what we call, you know, similarity scoring. So similarity, and that's gonna cause Yeah, you can literally give someone who was curious about the dispersing dispersion of intellectual property, give us a domain. Yep. And, or a, you know, the piece of content that describe their, their stuff, and we would rank our sites for which ones had it most. Right. And, you know, whatever the top 100, you know, and you know. Grant What I found interesting on that, when I built the initial piece on that was that I found that, in some of the discovery, in some cases, what I found was a foe. And in other cases, it was a friend. Exactly right. That, you know, okay, just because I found it doesn't mean it's an enemy. But, but it might be, and so you want to then notify them? Is this? Is this someone that's an ally or not? Anyway, interesting thought? Michael Because I think I think that sometimes there is a, you know, I don't know, there's a presumption that fraud detection or a bad actor detection is, is, you know, worth more, etc. But I do find that in a lot of cases, the pro cases are actually, you know, sometimes you just by suppressing something, you do more yourself more harm than good. Yeah. Yeah. Right. Right. That's another I wanted to touch on the other meaning of it. Yeah. Yeah. Now IP address. Yeah, yeah. So So an IP address is one of the four or five things that we capture for each case. And there's a lot that you can tell from an IP address, like, it can be translated into a location of origin, we approximate we resolve that to within half a mile. So that it's still relatively privacy compliant, and you know, not too revealing, but it certainly helps understand, you organize the data by where it's coming from example. And so the one use that is, has been an important one for us is business to business. So we, we have a number of the major companies that are in the business to business world license our data as one source where they're able to see people from a from an intellect Internet Protocol address that is owned by or been associated with a particular company. Oh, and then see what sites that that IP address is showing interest in? Oh, it just can be. Yeah, so it can be a signal that oh, it seems like you know, Chevron is interested in a new CRM system because they're you know, there's there's a big spike in that kind of traffic Awesome. Yeah, that's awesome. Yeah. Talk about so almost like a lead management. Yeah, solution for sure. That's, that's powerful. Yeah, to do that. that. Oh, there. Yeah. And that's yeah. And IP in general, I think the location implications are a really well, it's how I can, how we can do that demand forecasting I mentioned earlier, it's about looking at the origin of the data. Grant So some of the AI solutions that I've built take into consider location. So So in other words, okay, but in what I've been doing is more around, oh, some transaction occurred? Where was that transaction initiated? From? Oh, this, you know, here's the IP address. Okay, I know that where they are on the planet. Now, tell me what the context of what's taking place in you know, at that location? What is what's the weather like, right, what are other events that are taking place in that location? And then then use an AI to help draw inferences on, you know, to what degree are those factors affecting it? It sounds like you might be doing some similar things with that Michael I well, I think we could be a great contributor to any solution that was along those lines. I was adding that dimension of what are people looking at? What are people interacting? What topics? Are people in this location more engaged by then people in general, fascinating those comparisons? Grant Yeah, it's fascinating is okay. Very good. All right. So let me ask you on. Okay, so we've gone from the the big corpus of what you're collecting on a daily basis, or hourly, actually, hour by hour. And then we talked about the impact to, you know, maybe businesses organizations, when when is there a particular case or outcome that you feel like you could talk about some specific example where some organization used the advertising from that? What you did, and it had this sort of impact or effect on them? Do you have any sort of case study like that? Well, it's, Michael I guess that some of the ones that are coming to mind, I think, I mean, there's some of it's very straightforward. Yeah. An advertiser, like Western Union, is looking for people who want to make payments, you know, at a distance, I mean, wire wire transfers and payments, and we offer people showing interest in wire transfer, so that the simple act of being able to get your message in front of people who have recently shown interest in it is the is the, you know, it just doesn't need no explanation. We've taken that though, one of the things we did this year that I'm proud of is we were inspired by some of the events of last summer, to get more try to take a more active role and figure out what our data was good for. Beyond commercially, and, and we ended up creating a data for good part new part of our taxonomy, we call data for good. And so people interested in social justice loving people entered interested in veterans issues people wanted in. And so and those those segments, you know, have gotten are getting a growing amount of usage by advertisers who either, you know, wanting to demonstrate their commitment to the court to a cause, like, or to find or teachers or to, you know, communicate, right people who have concerns of that kind. So that's been one. Yeah. Another kind of it's, it's not in the mainstream of what we do. But we've, I think this data could be really great as a as a resource for educational institutions. So we've actually a major business school has has is testing I've taken a take taken a subsidiary six months of our data, and they're looking at using it in a project that they have to investigate unemployment. So fascinating. How could you How could you see earlier unemployment trends in a in a location or region that could help the for the process of forecasting the unemployment rate, and it sort of feed into it? Because I've, what I've, I think that lots of people govern organizations included, are somewhat frustrated by the fact that, you know, traditional means of forecasting that were invented before there were personal computers or barely work computers. Take a long time, you get to find out that 40 days after the month, what happened in the month, I love both data can be used to generate that much more quickly. Grant Yeah, Michael, that's I love how you're bringing that up. It seems like it has both the opportunities for not only the capitalistic aspects, but the altruistic aspects of this, the values and benefits that can help society and be pulled out of that. I think that's awesome. So all right. I've thrown a lot of questions at you. So let me ask you this, if you will. To direct direct my listeners to where to go to learn more, where would you send them? Michael Well, I would, I would love them to visit our site, because and in particular to, you know, to ShareThis.com, look, look at our news and our, our blogs, we we basically we publish both as you know, as a demonstration of our the value of our data. And and it's just a general service, we publish a lot of educational and informative information about trends in the economy, and, and public interest generally about how to do marketing well about trends in data. So so we we, we try to be a resource for people and I love I'd love people to visit that content, sometimes. Some of the best stuff is is not on on the nightly news. It's like putting some of it out. I could also you know, I can give you some examples. It would be fun. I go right ahead. Knowing that knowing this audience I we are getting a sense of who maybe was listening is interested in the show, I asked our team to identify some current trends. Yeah, I guess as we come to the end of 2021. Yeah. And so so we put these together. So what one is that, that, that while the world isn't, we're seeing the trend of the gradual resumption of events in person events, even though COVID continues to cycle up and down against the backdrop of COVID. So as of August, for example, 77% of advertised events were in person events, there was a period where, you know, year and a half ago, there was there, they basically no almost having anything, it was just shut down. It was virtual or nothing. That's interesting. So as we adapt, we are adapting. And so as you as you think about should I make plans for a virtual vet, should I invest in advertise? Should I invest in participating in virtual event? Yep, don't count them out. Even if you're nervous, you know, they, they're coming back steadily. Another thing, pattern we observed in finance, that again, you know, COVID is inevitably one of the backdrops to what any of us are thinking about, but people are continuing to be engaged with saving money. So, it so as you think about what, oh, you know, what is what's going on in the in the economy? As the, as virus uptake increases, as one of the things to extract is, is increased saving? And so if that's a, again, depending on your business, how that factors in if savings is your business? Yeah. When your could be good, good to you. If if, and then let's see, what's another one? Let's see. You know, we've heard a lot about supply chain issues. And you know, what, but what, if your retailer what a consumers most worried about? When and so the top concern is shortages and out of stock, and 51% a second costs, inflation and rising prices at 28%. And then staffing issues like worker shortages and strikes, 14, and last last of all shipping delays. So it's thinking about communication strategies, what's on people's minds that might make them not come to the store? That sort of thing? So I'm not surprised. Yeah, yeah. So and we're, we're putting out new new stuff of this kind every, every month in the blog. And and I firstly, look, I think we did we have Superbowl trends out, as of yesterday, I think. Grant So it's already started to build right. That's right. That's, that's amazing. So So you gather it on an hourly basis, and then you do the AI on it Michael Truthfully, truthfully, Grant, it's being gathered continuously. Okay, that's, that's what I thought, yeah, I thought we built we build it as it happens, okay. We literally, you know, record a record for each thing. That's, that's, that's filled out all the way with all the data that will that will need eventually. And then once an hour, we some or as we frequently as our we'll sum it up into a distribution and push it to someone but the most people get their get their data delivered overnight. Amazing. It's picking it up on their AWS bucket. Like Well, this is Grant Fascinating. Any final comments as we wrap up here? Michael Well, you know, I guess that I hope I've given you a sense of the I mean, AI is critical to our business. We are you know, we When we started on this track, we were about a 50 person company, we're approaching 100 person company. And so you don't have to be, you know, IBM to use AI AI to build a great business. So it's a combination of finding the right tools and a core of of talent, the right kind of talented people, and you can and and then, frankly, sustained effort over a period of years and you can build a business that is really hard to replicate, without without it, so very hard. Right. That's, that's my thought. That's, that's Grant Wonderful. Well, Michael, thank you so much for taking your time today. I appreciate you sharing your insights and guidance with us today, everyone. Thanks for joining another episode of ClickAI Radio and until next time, go get some ShareThis.com. Thank you for joining Grant on ClickAI Radio. Don't forget to subscribe and leave feedback. And remember to download your free ebook, visit ClickAIRadio.com now.  

The Jaguar Enthusiasts' Club Podcast
Episode 72: Meet Jo Ramirez - F1 legend, Jaguar fan.

The Jaguar Enthusiasts' Club Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 17, 2021 64:51


This week we have true F1 royalty joining us. Jo Ramirez began his career working for some great car brands including, Ferrari, Maserati and Lamborghini. In motorsport he worked alongside Dan Gurney, Ken Tyrell, Emerson Fittipaldi and had his career kick-started by none other than Juan Manuel Fangio.Jo was coordinator of the McLaren Formula One team, including during the infamous Prost–Senna rivalry of the late-1980s. But also worked with David Coulthar, Mike Häkkinen and of course, Ron Dennis. Today, Jo Ramirez has retired to enjoy his love of Jaguars and is an honorary member of the JEC in Andalucia.

Audiolibros en castellano
El bosque de los pigmeos. Cap 14: La última noche, I. Allende

Audiolibros en castellano

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 17, 2021 31:33


Después de una pausa, retomamos las aventuras de Alex, Nadia y los pigmeos. Todo está preparado para derrocar a Kosongo y a Mbelé, pero la empresa no parece fácil. En la mente de Nadia no deja de aparecer la predicción de Ma Bangesé sobre el monstruo de tres cabezas... "El bosque de los pigmeos" pertecene a las "Memorias del Águila y el Jaguar", escritas por Isabel Allende. Contacto: castellanoaudiolibros@gmail.com --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/paula-rapalini/message

Comite de Lectura
[CONEXIÓN JAGUAR] Ep. 4: Construyendo nuevos modelos de desarrollo

Comite de Lectura

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 16, 2021 8:51


En el cuarto y último episodio de Conexión Jaguar, Augusto Townsend, curador principal de Comité de Lectura, conversa con Karina Pinasco, líder del proyecto AMPA, sobre cómo es que la iniciativa busca proteger el hábitat del jaguar a través del desarrollo de nuevas actividades económicas para los locales. Este podcast ha sido producido por Comité de Lectura en alianza con ISA REP y sus aliados técnicos Panthera y South Pole.

TSKShow (The Sports Kingdom Show)
Ep 224: Should sports shut down & it's Rivalry Week

TSKShow (The Sports Kingdom Show)

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 16, 2021 64:22


On this episode of The Sports Kingdm Show w/Eric “The Duke of Sports” Sklar & Tyler Pacholke: Intro/Fantasy Football – (0:00-9:53) Week 14 Biggest Surprise/Letdown – (9:53-21:23) Two Minute Drill – (21:23-54:08) Should sports shut down due to COVID-19 again? Jaguar's dysfunction AFC & NFC Playoff Picture Rivalry Week - (54:08-58:16) Shout Out of the Week – Andrew Whitworth, Richard & Ben Sugarman & Cory Hulbert, RIP Demaryius Thomas – (58:16-1:03:16) BREAKING NEWS URBAN MEYER FIRED – (1:03:16-1:04:22) Follow the show on all social media platforms: @TSKShow @TheDukeOfSports @TylerPacholke @jdiamondrealtor www.jdiamondestates.com Don't forget to subscribe, rate, and review to the The Sports Kingdom Show wherever you listen to the show so you can stay up to date with the newest episodes! You can find us anywhere where podcasts are available https://linktr.ee/tskshow

Stories Inside the Man Cave
Special Episode with Jahmal Fenner, LBJ Jaguars football is making history

Stories Inside the Man Cave

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2021 17:31


Special Episode with  LBJ Jaguars Athletics head football coach, Jahmal Fenner This episode is all about AISD Athletics Austin ISD pride.LBJ is making history.For the 1st time since 1973 an Austin ISD football program will be playing for a state championship.The Jaguars will meet the Stephenville Yellow Jackets for the 4A, Division 1 state title Friday morning in Arlington, TX at Jerry World.This state title game appearance goes much deeper below the surface.This is a tribute to the inner-city high school football programs. This is for all the Jaguar teams in the past. And, this is for the city of Austin and for the late, great former LBJ head coach, Andrew Jackson. Special thanks to: Jim Saxton, State Farm AgentSupport the show (https://www.buymeacoffee.com/StoriesManCave)

EV News Daily - Electric Car Podcast
1309: Details On 500,000 New Public Chargers For USA | 14 Dec 2021

EV News Daily - Electric Car Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 14, 2021 24:32


Show #1309 If you get any value from this podcast please consider supporting my work on Patreon. Plus all Patreon supporters get their own unique ad-free podcast feed. Good morning, good afternoon and good evening wherever you are in the world, welcome to EV News Daily for Tuesday 14th December. It's Martyn Lee here and I go through every EV story so you don't have to. Thank you to MYEV.com for helping make this show, they've built the first marketplace specifically for Electric Vehicles. It's a totally free marketplace that simplifies the buying and selling process, and help you learn about EVs along the way too. THE BIDEN-HARRIS ELECTRIC VEHICLE CHARGING ACTION PLAN - President Biden has united automakers and autoworkers to drive American leadership forward on clean cars, and he set an ambitious target of 50% of electric vehicle (EV) sale shares in the U.S. by 2030. Now, the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law will supercharge America's efforts to lead the electric future, Building a Better America where we can strengthen domestic supply chains, outcompete the world, and make electric cars cheaper for working families. President Biden, American families, automakers, and autoworkers agree: the future of transportation is electric. The electric car future is cleaner, more equitable, more affordable, and an economic opportunity to support good-paying, union jobs across American supply chains as automakers continue investing in manufacturing clean vehicles and the batteries that power them. - Today, the Biden-Harris-Administration is releasing an EV Charging Action Plan to outline steps federal agencies are taking to support developing and deploying chargers in American communities across the country. - The current network of over 100,000 public chargers operates with different plug types, payment options, data availability, and hardware hookups. Today's actions will establish a more uniform approach, provide greater convenience for customers, and offer increased confidence for industry. - The Bipartisan Infrastructure Law includes: $3 billion in competitive grants for battery minerals and refined materials aimed at accelerating the development of the North American battery supply chain.An additional $3 billion for competitive grants aimed at building, retooling, or expanding manufacturing of batteries and battery components (such as cathodes, anodes, and electrolytes), and to establish recycling facilities in the United States. Original Source : https://www.whitehouse.gov/briefing-room/statements-releases/2021/12/13/fact-sheet-the-biden-harris-electric-vehicle-charging-action-plan/ HARRIS UNVEILS PLAN FOR ELECTRIC VEHICLE CHARGING NETWORK - The Biden administration released an ambitious federal strategy Monday to build 500,000 charging stations for electric vehicles across the country and bring down the cost of electric cars with the goal of transforming the U.S. auto industry. - “The future of transportation in our nation and around the world is electric,″ Vice President Kamala Harris said at an EV charging facility in suburban Maryland. - The $1 trillion infrastructure law President Joe Biden signed last month authorizes a nationwide network of charging stations and sets aside $5 billion for states to build them - The law also provides an additional $2.5 billion for local grants to support charging stations in rural areas and in disadvantaged communities. - The new EV charging strategy establishes a joint electric vehicles office between the federal Energy and Transportation departments; issues guidance and standards for states; and ensures consultations with manufacturers, state and local governments, environmental justice and civil rights groups, tribes and others, the White House said. - Republicans, including some who voted in favor of the new infrastructure law, have criticized Biden for being preoccupied with electric vehicle technology when Americans are contending with a spike in gasoline and natural gas prices. Original Source : https://apnews.com/article/joe-biden-technology-business-electric-vehicles-ee21590eee61025fa149549b61e19433 ITALY TO BAN SALES OF NEW ICES IN 2035 - Italy's government has decided to ban new passenger cars with combustion engines from 2035 in line with the EU Commission's plans. For light commercial vehicles, this is to apply from 2040. This has now been decided by the Italian government's Committee for the Ecological Transition (CITE). - With this, the Draghi government follows a number of European states that want to ban the new sale of vehicles with combustion engines from 2030, 2035 or 2040, including France, the Netherlands, Norway or Great Britain. The committee stressed that the domestic automotive industry has sufficient lead time to prepare for the production changeover. - Meanwhile, the Italian government continues to strive for the desired exemption from the combustion engine phase-out from 2035 for domestic sports car manufacturers such as Ferrari and Lamborghini. Original Source : https://www.electrive.com/2021/12/13/italy-to-ban-sales-of-new-ices-in-2035/ ELON MUSK, CEO OF TESLA AND SPACEX, IS TIME'S PERSON OF THE YEAR - Elon Musk, the CEO of Tesla and SpaceX, has been named Time magazine's Person of the Year.The magazine announced that Musk, the wealthiest man in the world, as its choice Monday. - Time's profile of Musk: “Person of the Year is a marker of influence, and few individuals have had more influence than Musk on life on Earth, and potentially life off Earth too." - “In 2021, Musk emerged not just as the world's richest person but also as perhaps the richest example of a massive shift in our society,” - Time has annually selected a Person of the Year for nearly a century. Last year, it chose President-elect Joe Biden and Vice President-elect Kamala Harris for the top spot. And in 2019, the Swedish climate change activist Greta Thunberg, then 16, received the title. Person of the Year, whose recipient is chosen by the magazine's editors at the end of each year, is not necessarily an award. It is representative of the influence the person or people had on the news over the previous year. Original Source : https://www.nbcnews.com/pop-culture/pop-culture-news/elon-musk-ceo-tesla-spacex-times-person-year-rcna8549 AD AGE 2021 BEST MARKETERS: TESLA - The inclusion of Tesla on a list honoring excellent marketing is not without irony. After all, the electric vehicle brand eschews most forms of paid advertising. But Tesla's 2021 rise—which includes supplanting Mercedes as the third-ranked luxury auto brand by sales in the U.S.—speaks to the forces shaping modern marketing, which often have nothing to do with big-budget TV campaigns. In the case of Tesla, it means creating a product so differentiated that it in many ways sells itself, fueled by word-of-mouth marketing spread by Tesla zealots. - Tesla spent just 11 cents on measured media per vehicle sold in 2020, according to the latest full-year figures from the Ad Age Datacenter. Compare that to its luxury competitors and the divide is stark: Hyundai-owned Genesis shelled out $1,955 per vehicle sold, while Ford's Lincoln spent $1,553 and Jaguar spent $1,235. - When your CEO can command that kind of attention, you don't need much fabricated PR. And indeed, Tesla dissolved its PR department last year. True to form, the automaker did not respond to an interview request for this story. Original Source : https://adage.com/article/special-report-marketers-year/ad-age-2021-best-marketers-tesla/2384076 PLUGGED-IN MINI SPARKS TALK TESLA MAY OPEN UP SUPERCHARGERS IN AUSTRALIA - A photo of a Mini Cooper S electric hatch at a Sydney Tesla Supercharger has sparked discussion about whether the Californian EV maker is trialling access to other EV makes in Australia. The photo, shared to The Driven on Twitter by Arthur Bodera, shows a green electric Mini parked at the Supercharger and plugged in. - And though there were no visible flashing lights indicating it was charging, there were some perhaps telltale sounds. “I didn't see any indicator light on the car next to charge port,” he told The Driven. But, he said: “I did hear the charging fan stall fans spinning, which is a (soft) indication that the circuitry is working.”  Original Source : https://thedriven.io/2021/12/14/plugged-in-mini-sparks-talk-tesla-may-open-up-superchargers-in-australia/ NETHERLANDS: PLUG-IN CAR SHARE REACHED 39% IN NOVEMBER 2021   - Top 10 year-to-date:  Skoda Enyaq iV - 5,168 Kia Niro EV (e-Niro) - 4,998 Volvo XC40 PHEV - 3,004 Volkswagen ID.4 - 2,997 Ford Mustang Mach-E - 2,898 Original Source : https://insideevs.com/news/554023/netherlands-plugin-car-sales-november2021/ MAZDA ROLLS OUT HYBRIDS WITH “FULL SELF-CHARGING” SPIN Original Source : https://www.greencarreports.com/news/1134430_mazda-rolls-out-hybrids-with-full-self-charging-spin VOLKSWAGEN GROUP CREATES EUROPEAN COMPANY FOR ITS BATTERY BUSINESS Original Source : https://www.greencarcongress.com/2021/12/20211213-vwagbattery.html EV CHARGING STATION MAKERS SEE RISE IN DEMAND FROM REALTORS   Original Source : https://economictimes.indiatimes.com/industry/renewables/ev-charging-station-makers-see-rise-in-demand-from-realtors/articleshow/88246548.cms BP PULSE AMONG ‘WORST' ELECTRIC VEHICLE CHARGE POINT PROVIDERS Original Source : https://www.fleetnews.co.uk/news/latest-fleet-news/electric-fleet-news/2021/12/13/bp-pulse-among-worst-electric-vehicle-charge-point-providers KOENIGSEGG HAD TO REVOLUTIONIZE EV TECHNOLOGY TO BUILD THE HYBRID GEMERA Original Source : https://www.roadandtrack.com/car-culture/a38502871/koenigsegg-had-to-revolutionize-ev-technology-to-build-the-hybrid-gemera/ NEW QUESTION OF THE WEEK WITH EMOBILITYNORWAY.COM Has Covid-19 changed your electric car buying decisions in the last two years? Yes, no and why? Email me a suggestion for a possible question and I might pick yours!  hello@evnewsdaily.com It would mean a lot if you could take 2mins to leave a quick review on whichever platform you download the podcast. And  if you have an Amazon Echo, download our Alexa Skill, search for EV News Daily and add it as a flash briefing. Come and say hi on Facebook, LinkedIn or Twitter just search EV News Daily, have a wonderful day, I'll catch you tomorrow and remember…there's no such thing as a self-charging hybrid. PREMIUM PARTNERS PHIL ROBERTS / ELECTRIC FUTURE BRAD CROSBY PORSCHE OF THE VILLAGE CINCINNATI AUDI CINCINNATI EAST VOLVO CARS CINCINNATI EAST NATIONAL CAR CHARGING ON THE US MAINLAND AND ALOHA CHARGE IN HAWAII DEREK REILLY FROM THE EV REVIEW IRELAND YOUTUBE CHANNEL RICHARD AT RSEV.CO.UK – FOR BUYING AND SELLING EVS IN THE UK EMOBILITYNORWAY.COM/

Aussievision - Eurovision from Down Under
Eurovision Weekly Update - Estonia, Czech Rep, Spain and Jaguar Jonze interview

Aussievision - Eurovision from Down Under

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 12, 2021 46:22


We go through the week's news and results from Eurovision including Estonia's Eesti Laul quarter-final results, our Czech Republic favourites, artists out for Spain and Lithuania and an interview with Australia Decides legend Jaguar Jonze (from 38:50). Vote in ESCZ: https://escz2022.com/ Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/aussievision

RN Drive - Separate stories podcast
Jaguar Jonze's post traumatic growth

RN Drive - Separate stories podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 10, 2021 20:43


Jaguar Jonze is a major voice in the Australian music industry: speaking out on racism, sexism and abusive behaviour and helping to start a important cultural review. And on the creative side, the last 18 months has seen an EP, a short film, a huge new single, and plenty more. In the Drawing Room, Jonze discusses music, art, community, healing and the new review.

The Drawing Room
Jaguar Jonze's post traumatic growth

The Drawing Room

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 10, 2021 20:43


Jaguar Jonze is a major voice in the Australian music industry: speaking out on racism, sexism and abusive behaviour and helping to start a important cultural review. And on the creative side, the last 18 months has seen an EP, a short film, a huge new single, and plenty more. In the Drawing Room, Jonze discusses music, art, community, healing and the new review.

The Daily Good
Episode 428: Jaguar populations rebounding in Mexico, a lovely winter poem from Thomas Hardy, Ecuador protects a cloud forest, the delights of the Salzburg Christmas Markets, Ella Fitzgerald swings “Sleigh Ride”, and more…

The Daily Good

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 8, 2021 20:45


Good News: The government of Ecuador has passed legislation to protect a cloud forest there, citing the Rights of Nature, Link HERE. The Good Word: A beautiful poem about winter from Thomas Hardy. Good To Know: A very fun bit of history about a certain holiday beverage… Good News: The wild jaguar population of Mexico […]

Scientifically...
Wild Inside: Jungle Royalty - The Jaguar

Scientifically...

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 7, 2021 29:08


Wild Inside embarks on something we hardly ever witness – a look inside some of nature's most wondrous animals. Its a rare chance to delve deep into some enigmatic and very different wild animals – from a reptile, to a mammal to a fish – unravelling the intricate internal complexity inside three of the most amazing animals ever to evolve. What makes the ultimate predator? What are the keys to successful survival in an ever-changing environment? Whilst we've gained a lot by observing their behaviour from the outside, to truly understand these animals, we need to look at what's on the inside too. Ben Garrod, Professor of Evolutionary Biology and Science Engagement at the University of East Anglia, together with friend and expert veterinary surgeon Dr Jess French, open up and investigate what makes each of these animals unique. During each animal post mortem, they're joined by experts in comparative anatomy, evolution and behaviour as they put these enigmatic animals under the knife. Along the way they reveal some unique adaptations which give each species a leg (or claw) up in surviving in the big wild world. The series begins with one of the truly exotic loaners of the cat family – which at just over two metres long, covered with beautiful gold and black rosette markings, is pure jungle royalty - the greatest of the South American big cats - the Jaguar Part 2: One of the largest predatory reptiles - the Burmese Python whose extraordinary singular body plan has enabled nearly 4000 species of snakes to succeed in inhabiting nearly every part of the planet, Part 3: The largest bony fish you might never have heard of – the bizarre-looking Oceanic Sunfish which is being spotted increasingly in UK waters Presented by Prof Ben Garrod and Dr Jess French and produced by Adrian Washbourne. First broadcast on Tuesday 11 November 2021.

Comite de Lectura
[CONEXIÓN JAGUAR] Ep. 3: Los bonos de carbono y su rol en la conservación

Comite de Lectura

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 6, 2021 8:36


En el tercer y penúltimo episodio de Conexión Jaguar, Augusto Townsend, curador principal de Comité de Lectura, explica qué son los bonos de carbono y cómo es que estos cumplen un rol muy importante en el financiamiento del proyecto Conexión Jaguar, así como en miles de proyectos de conservación en el Perú. Este podcast ha sido producido por Comité de Lectura en alianza con ISA REP y sus aliados técnicos Panthera y South Pole.

Fundadores:  Startups | Emprendimiento | Venture Capital

Hoy estoy con Daniela Izquierdo CEO & Co-fundadora de Foodology, un grupo de restaurantes virtuales que únicamente cuentan con dark kitchens para delivery. Foodology ya cuenta con más de 30 cocinas ocultas y son respaldados por fondos de inversión como Andressen Horowitz, o Wollef, antes conocido como Jaguar.En la entrevista platicamos de las ventajas de emprender con un modelo de negocio completamente diferente y las diferencias que tienen con los restaurantes tradicionales. Espero que disfrutes esta súper plática!Este episodio es traído a ti por Collective Academy, la Neo-Universidad de Latinoamérica, si quieres potenciar tu carrera o quieres llevar tu negocio al siguiente nivel te recomiendo revisar su Master in Business & Technology y aplicar para la nueva generación que empieza en enero 2022. Aplica en collectiveacademy.com/fundadores No olvides dejarnos una reseña Libros mencionados:Red Notice -  Bill Browder Follow Us:NewsletterEscribe una ReseñaEncuesta de AudienciaTikTokInstagramTwitterLinkedinWeb

Joe Giglio Show
Are the Eagles better or worse with Gardner Minshew?

Joe Giglio Show

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 4, 2021 22:08


With Jalen Hurts questionable due to an ankle injury, Gardner Minshew could make his first start as an Eagle. Is the former Jaguar capable of beating the Jets? See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

The Jaguar Enthusiasts' Club Podcast
Episode 71: Memories from TWR Jaguar's Chief Engineer, Alastair MacQueen - Part 2.

The Jaguar Enthusiasts' Club Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 3, 2021 60:58


On this week's podcast we continue with TWR Jaguar's Chief Engineer, Alastair Macqueen.In part 2 , he reveals just what went wrong in 1989 and how he blamed himself for the team's loss to Sauber that year and how he turned it around for the 1990 win. We also discuss his life after Jaguar with McLaren, Bentley - who he took to the win in 2003 and MG Lola. Finally how he ended up working with Justin Law at Pike's Peak and what his thoughts are on the future of motorsport. Also, Richard West shares his memories of working with Sir Frank Williams.

Design Thinking 101
UX + Navigating Rough Design Waters + Design Leadership with Dennis Lenard — DT101 E82

Design Thinking 101

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 30, 2021 40:35


Dennis Lenard is the CEO at Creative Navy. We talk about user experience, navigating rough design waters, and design leadership. Listen in to learn more about: User experience (UX) and User interface (UI) design UX in the healthcare industry The role “people politics” plays in the design process Mistakes made when it comes to leading design teams A good design team leader's qualities Working through challenging moments in the design process   Our Guest As the CEO of Creative Navy, a London-based agency that takes an evidence-based approach to UX design and user-interface design, Dennis combines pragmatic vision with a thorough understanding of research practice. He has coordinated more than 500 design projects across the globe. His team has provided design-innovative solutions to worldwide companies such as Jaguar, Ford, and Philips, using a structured process in which decisions are grounded in rational methodology and meticulous data review rather than intuition, blind convention, or whim. Dennis has had a diverse education with degrees in law, psychology, economics, and philosophy.   Show Highlights [00:58] Dennis' background in cognitive science and how it led him to UX and UI design. [01:58] The challenges in creating embedded interfaces. [03:33] How a company can develop blind spots about its own product. [05:35] The ways Dennis works with companies to help them see past their blind spots to the value in user research. [07:09] Dennis offers one example from a large company with 4,000 users of a particular piece of technology. [09:09] Two reasons design projects can see resistance and pushback: identity and uncertainty. [12:06] The unique challenges of developing UX for the healthcare industry. [14:59] Dennis talks about the COVID-19 case tracking project his company worked on. [16:51] How Dennis' team worked through resistance from the client. [19:04] Managing people and relationships is fundamental to design. [21:05] The responsibility of designers to try and make a better world – physically and digitally. [23:34] The less-glamorous side of design work. [25:23] Building a strong team and creating a safe space for working through difficult moments in the design process. [26:36] Two patterns Dennis has noticed when it comes to leading design teams. [28:50] How Dennis helps his team members push through challenging moments. [31:24] Two key qualities of good design team leadership. [35:46] Dennis gives three pieces of advice for designers.   Links Dennis on LinkedIn Creative Navy Creative Navy on Twitter Creative Navy on Medium Why Creativity Matters in UX Design Top Developers' Interview with Dennis Interface Design UK   Other Design Thinking 101 Episodes You Might Like Humble Design Leadership + Design Agency and Experience Design Evolution with Aleksandra Melnikova — DT101 E33 Learning Service Design + Leading Service Transformation with Clive Grinyer — DT101 E66 Working and Leading at the Intersection of Engineering, Business and Design with Kevin Bethune — DT101 E76

Thistle Do Nicely
The Unicorn: Scotland's National Animal, and National Embarrassment?

Thistle Do Nicely

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 30, 2021 49:50


A Scottish Podcast About Scotland!America has the Bald Eagle, Brazil has the Jaguar, Russia has the Brown Bear and Scotland has the Unicorn. That's right, ever since the 1300s Scotland has been obsessed by the big horned horse and this week we tell you why it's not as bonkers as it first seems. Also, you can phone us and leave a voicemail for your favourite amateur nonsense talkers. Just call in to 4844 TDN POD (484 483-6763) and give us your thoughts (charges may apply). Pull on your favourite unicorn hoodie and get a cup of rainbows and sunshine, it's Thistle Do Nicely story time SláinteCONTACT:Instagram: thistledopodTwitter: @thistledopodFacebook: www.facebook.com/thistledopodEmail: thistledonicelypod@gmail.comwebsite & sources: https://www.thistledonicelypod.com/Google Voicemail: 4844 TDN POD (484 483-6763)SOURCES:https://www.visitscotland.com/about/uniquely-scottish/national-animal-unicornhttps://www.scotsman.com/news/uk-news/national-unicorn-day-why-is-the-unicorn-scotlands-national-animal-3194179http://www.royalnavyresearcharchive.org.uk/BPF-EIF/Ships/UNICORN.htm#.YaV7_dDMI2whttps://www.nts.org.uk/stories/the-unicorn-scotlands-national-animalhttps://www.bbc.com/travel/article/20190408-what-unicorns-mean-to-scottish-identityhttps://www.rabbies.com/en/blog/unicorn-everything-you-need-know-about-scotlands-national-animalhttps://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_national_animals

Critical Readings
CR Episode 105: The Poetic Arc of Ted Hughes

Critical Readings

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2021 62:37


The panel reads a selection of poems by Ted Hughes compassing the scope of his poetic oeuvre, from the early and animalistic imagery of "The Jaguar" to the modernist scenes of "Here Is the Cathedral", before concluding with the confessional "Last Letter".

Comite de Lectura
[CONEXIÓN JAGUAR] Ep. 2: Las amenazas

Comite de Lectura

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2021 6:38


En el día internacional del jaguar, nuestro curador principal Augusto Townsend explora cuáles son los principales peligros que enfrenta esta especie y qué se está haciendo en Perú ya para hacerle frente a esas amenazas. Este podcast ha sido producido por Comité de Lectura en alianza con ISA REP y sus aliados técnicos Panthera y South Pole.

The Marc Cox Morning Show
MCMS: In Other News- word of the year, Cyber Monday, stuck jaguar

The Marc Cox Morning Show

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2021 6:39


Denys brings #InOtherNews with stories about the words of the year, cyber Monday deals and a mascot that got stuck See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Car Chat
#120 Merlin McCormack | Duke Of London - West London Classic Car Hub

Car Chat

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2021 92:34


Merlin (@dukeoflondon) is the boss of Duke Of London - a classic car hub in west London. We have a catch up about the evolution of the business during the pandemic and Merlin's latest purchase. To hear Merlin's story tune back to episode 26. Watch the video: https://youtu.be/it0LH3XybSo https://instagram.com/duke_of_londonhttps://www.dukeoflondon.co.uk/ Enjoy,Sam Show Notes:00:00 - Intro05:08 - Growing a Business Through the Pandemic16:00 - Starting a Showroom and Growing a Community30:05 - Hosting Events40:23 - Merlin's Garage58:55 - Attending Goodwood1:02:43 - Current State of the Car Market1:16:20 - 5 QuestionsThe Market By Bonhams Online Classic & Collector Car AuctionsElev8 Finance Prestige Automotive Funding SpecialistsManscaped Use code "CarChat" at checkout for 20% off and free shipping

Grindbin Podcast - Grindhouse and Exploitation Films
278 - Prey of the Jaguar (1996) - Blairvember: The Final Chapter

Grindbin Podcast - Grindhouse and Exploitation Films

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2021 199:55


Blairvember concludes on an amazing high note. Linda takes charge in one of the worst superhero movies ever made. Fake mustaches, toilet wine, and Linda being Linda... its everything you could ever want in a Grindbin movie and a fitting conclusion to our favorite theme month. 

Greeny
Hour 2: Jaguar

Greeny

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2021 39:36


The Giants lost last night... so that means we need to hear from 98.7 ESPN New York's Dave Rothenberg! The Baseball Hall of Fame has released their latest ballot... Hembo, Nuno & Bubba unveil their ballots... we go to the phones for the listeners ballots... and Greeny gives his. Plus, how do you pronounce jaguar?

Big Cat Country: for Jacksonville Jaguars fans
Drunken Jaguar: Agnew Hope

Big Cat Country: for Jacksonville Jaguars fans

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2021 20:28


Even with a depleted offense, the Jaguars kept it competitive against the Colts this past Sunday, losing 23-17 after a potential game-winning drive was cut short by a fumble from our rookie quarterback. Looking ahead, we reaffirm our trust in Trevor Lawrence but wonder just how long the Jaguars can lose before Urban's seat-warmer gets switched on...wait, that didn't sound right. Follow the Drunken Jaguar on Twitter at @junkendraguar. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Cool Facts About Animals
Jaguar Presents: All About Cooking (Vegetarian Version)

Cool Facts About Animals

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 14, 2021 20:15


Unfortunately for Jaguar, the cassowary escaped. So this all about cooking is all vegetarian. 

Car Talk
#2150: Hark, I Hear a Cannon!

Car Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 6, 2021 36:37


At the end of the New Puzzler each week Tommy has one line of exactly three words that he's responsible for, yet somehow it's too much for him sometimes. This was one of those weeks. Together, the boys have better luck with Clayton's Jaguar noise, E.G.'s self-steering Jeep and Ira's Acura.

Bear Grease
Ep. 26: Eater of Us: The Borderlands Jaguar

Bear Grease

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 3, 2021 65:19


On this episode of the Bear Grease Podcast, we'll journey to meet the most mysterious and rarest of beasts in the United States -- the borderlands Jaguar. We'll talk with the man who documented the first live one in the United States and see how it uprooted the conservation world. That man was Warner Glenn. We'll do a classic Bear Grease “nerd out” with Arizona biologist Jim Heffelfinger to understand how this animal makes a living and about their conservation. And we'll meet yet another legendary hunter of the Southwest, Dale Lee. Though he's been gone for over thirty years, you'll hear his voice and receive an impartation from his passion. The borderlands jaguar is known as “The Eater of Us” and in modern times they live in New Mexico and Arizona. You're not going to want to miss this one! Connect with Clay and MeatEater Clay on Instagram MeatEater on Instagram, Facebook, Twitter, and Youtube Shop Bear Grease Merch Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com