In this episode, I'm talking with Eric Youngstrom. This episode is about some of the different ways to fund a business, specifically leveraging working capital to grow e-commerce businesses. Eric is the Founder and CEO of a company called Onramp Funds out of Austin, Texas. Onramp Funds is an innovative financing platform that's purpose-built for eCommerce entrepreneurs. When you think about elevating your business, making your business more mature, more sustainable, maybe you think of one of the biggest problems that a lot of small businesses face, which is getting their finances under control. Maybe you've been in a position where you didn't know where your next payroll was going to come from, where you didn't know how to finance the growth strategies that you dreamed up on the whiteboard. In this conversation, we talk about some of those issues and ideas, and how to make sure that the finances in your business are solid, which is something that I know is on a lot of our minds recently. This recording was from one of our live episodes. If you want to watch the next Organize Chaos live episode, follow Chris Ronzio on LinkedIn for updates! Find episode show notes, podcast blog recaps, and the best SMB news & tips on The Manual! Follow Chris Ronzio for more business insight. Watch video highlights on Youtube here. Learn more about Trainual, the world's top Business Playbook™ software. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/processmakesperfect/message
QUICK HITS dengwoo is excited and also crying. co-op tournament going on with final fantasy randomizer so here we go again! hospital talk, hotel talk, tracking REAL races! speed gaming live may be in the future. https://sglive.speedgaming.org and go support our boy dengwoo on twitch! https://www.twitch.tv/dengwoo we also learn about sexual behavior and the qake The post Manual Manipulation appeared first on rafe hates caleb.
This week in drone news; More leaks for the DJI Avata, Skyebrowse has released a new hyper-realistic modeling software, ASTM has gotten the first MOC for remote ID, the FAA's Dronezone got a new look this week, and an update on Pilot Institute's new courses! Check out Skyebrowse: https://www.skyebrowse.com/ DJI Avata leaks continue, suggesting the drone is nearing release Rumored specs include 18 minute flight time RTH 408g DJI Goggles 2 (looks like 2 different types) A motion controller 1/1.7” sensor, 4K 60 3 modes: Manual, Sport, Normal $629 to $1388 Also looks like an Avata Air Unit ($250-300) DroneXL reported a leaked published day of 8/23 https://dronexl.co/2022/08/08/dji-avata-specs-drone-photo/ The DroneZone got a new look! Functionality of the site remain the same, with additional links to mission specific rules and guidelines. Remember that the Dronezone is the ONLY place to register your drone. If it doesn't end in .gov, you're in the wrong spot! https://faadronezone-access.faa.gov/ Skyebrowse has released Hyper. This system generates realistic models in as little as 2 minutes This is a fully textured centimeter accurate 3D model https://www.skyebrowse.com/?ss_source=sscampaigns&ss_email_id=62f10995ac12f171652d0858
Summary:While on the road at the ADP Pro Summit in Dallas, Dwight and David talked about Dwight's past experience at Mayo Clinic working with quality analytics. This episode is a bit of a case study in process automation and how it can, in some cases, save lives. Chapters:[0:00 -2:23] Introduction•Today's Topic: Process Automation[2:24 -11:31] Examining processes and recognizing what can be automated•Manual processes can be time consuming and can use up valuable resources•The importance of investing in change management[11:32 -18:29] Examples of business processes that could benefit from automation•How we can improve personnel action forms•Small changes and incremental improvement[18:30 -24:45] Tackling small process changes in HR•Job tables•Performance management[24:46 -25:56] Final Thoughts & Closing•Thanks for listening!Quotes:“One of the big barriers that we had to get past was people letting go of their processes.”“I think if organizations could move [toward automating their performance management processes], their ability to do performance management, both proactive and reactive performance management, is enhanced.”Contacts:David's LinkedInDwight's LinkedInNeed some help producing your podcast? Reach out to Carl from Affogato Media at email@example.com or visit affogatomedia.com to learn more.
Legendary yoga teacher Sri Dharma Mittra first encountered yoga as a teenager before meeting his guru in 1964 and beginning his training in earnest. Sri Dharma founded one of the early independent schools of yoga in New York City in 1975 and has taught many tens of thousands the world over in the years since. Sri Dharma is the model and creator of The Master Yoga Chart of 908 Postures, the author of ASANAS: 608 Yoga Poses, the LOAY Teachers' Manual and Yoga Wisdom, has released two DVDs to date – Maha Sadhana Levels I and II, and recently captured classes are available for streaming via alomoves.com, YogaJournal.com and Vimeo On Demand. Sri Dharma continues to disseminate the complete traditional science of yoga through daily classes, international workshops and his Life of a Yogi Teacher Trainings at the Dharma Yoga New York Center. For more information on all things Dharma Yoga, please visit: www.dharmayogacenter.com.In this episode Holly Skodis interviews Sri Dharma Mittra about the role of the teacher, yogic practices and veganism for spiritual development. Topics discussed in this episode: Sri Dharma Mittra's Guru Sri Swami Kailashananda a.k.a. Yogi GuptaAhimsaThe Sattvic DietThe role of vegan foods in a spiritual practice The condition of the soulReincarnation and the meaning of lifeRaja YogaYoga Nidra Karma YogaMeditation Yoga Postures
Every week, Dr. Roizen discusses the latest health headlines YOU need to know.Dr. Roizen talks about the latest health headlines that YOU need to know. Understaffing in anesthesia is linked to patient death & complications More understanding of genetic risks for stroke Fewer Americans are dying from Heart Disease than ever before If you've got atopic dermatitis, it could be tied to your mental health Memory loss after stroke PLUS so much more...
You just completed the relentless and methodical work of recruiting and hiring a new team member, and you are still left with that big, expensive question, “is this new person even going to work out?” Hiring new roles and new team members always seems to be an obvious and easy solution to everyone except the person whose time, attention, and bottom line is most on the line. It's day one for that new hire…how does the mission get the most out of that new person, and how does that new person get the most out of the mission of the business? American style football is a very set-play-specific sport. All eleven players on the offensive side of the ball must be in lock step technique choreographed in unison. Each position targets a specific direction and technique because the other positions are depending on it. The right guard trusts that the center has the other guy. The running back trusts the right guard to block that huge human being coming straight for him. The quarterback trusts that the running back made the right decision to run right instead of left. We are under the misconception that the game of business is simply a collection of random events that all seem to work out in the creating, buying, and selling of products and services. And in some rare cases, people can get by on that mantra…but for most that is not the case. For most, haphazard play leads to haphazard results. For most, a lack of preparation, of making ready before hand, has led to a life of chaos, frustration, and regret. Most American football teams are known to have a written, published, playbook. That playbook is expected to be studied, reviewed, and re-reviewed. A Bleacher Report article reveals an example playcall from future Hall Of Fame quarterback Aaron Rodgers, “East Right Flop, V Right all the way outside, Y Left, Fake 396 Bag, V Hinge, Z Puck.” Huh? In order to understand the various formations, routes, and directions, each player must spend a lot of time in the playbook. The moving parts in your business can be as complex as the moving parts of an 11 person football team, and yet many business owners do not make the time to create a playbook. For most, the idea is too intimidating, for the rest we hide behind the excuse of a lack of time. Imagine a football coach interviewed for a job and had no playbook to show and instead boasted, “I make it up as I go!” Let's not follow suit. Instead, let's make time to build a playbook for all new employees. Here are a few elements you can use to build a great, thoughtful, intentional employee initial training book. First, start with a welcome letter. Make time to sit down and ask yourself, “If I were being hired by a business, what would I want to hear from them on day one?” Whatever comes to mind…write that down no matter how long or how short. Second, give a broad overview of your business. We encourage all of our clients to build a Master Process Roadmap…this is your entire business on one sheet of paper. A great roadmap is made up of at least four columns representing the four systems found in every business: Administration/Accounting, Operations, Marketing, and Sales. Underneath each column are a list of every known process that is required to make that system run effectively and towards the mission of the business. The third element of a great initial training book for your team, is a technical overview of the elements they will need for their role. Your team member needs to know who to ask and where to go find direction and answers to help them fulfill the role they are committing to. Who does what within the organization (Org Chart)? How do I get access to the important elements of that role (Checklists)? How do I learn the nuances of each process (docs or video training)? If you don't know where to begin, just begin. Sit down in a quiet space for a dedicated time (start with 30 mins) and just begin to jot down bullet points of everything you believe this person will need to know. Creating the outline is actually the HARD part…once you know what they need, it is easy to fill in the gaps because you (or someone else) have done those little tasks thousands of times up till now. Make time to outline…the content will follow. Finally, your initial training book should come with a simple scorecard, or expectations sheet. This answers the question for the new employee, “how do I know if I am doing this right?” Whether your initial training book is five pages or five hundred pages, your new employee, and you, will feel a sense of clarity knowing that they have a place to start when they have big questions. Don't be the coach without a playbook…an initial training manual will help your team flourish!
El silencio es un ejercicio milenario para la descongestión de aflicciones físicas, mentales, energéticas y espirituales.En este episodio Satyabhama te comparte su importancia y 9 técnicas para introducirlo en tu rutina con éxito.Quien silencia sus palabras, silencia su mente, y quien silencia su mente se hace libre.Más info del silencio aquí: https://satyarupa.yoga/el-silencio/Esperamos te inspires, Hari Om Tat Sat
Bienvenidos a Hablemos de videojuegos 3x193 (https://www.twitch.tv/nachomol). GTA V sigue de récord + Midnight Suns, aplazado + Entrevista All On Board! Puedes apoyar este programa de radio de manera gratuita a través de la suscripción de Amazon Prime: https://www.twitch.tv/subs/nachomol Suscríbete a Manual: https://revistamanual.com/portfolio/suscripcion/ Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCVVTJiTbG3DKDRsgyUBYYEQ Canal de ofertas: https://t.me/HablemosDeOfertasDeVideojuegos Twitter: https://twitter.com/HablemosOfertas
Depois de adultos, as vezes, fazer novos amigos parece ser uma missão quase impossível. Mas enfim, como fazer novos amigos na fase adulta? Como podemos nos aproximar e cultivar amizades sinceras nessa nova fase da vida? Aperta o play e vem comigo que eu vou te contar como... ➜Venha viver a sua Superself https://superselfoficial.com.br ➜Aprenda a montar o seu Vision Board https://visionboard.com.br ➜Me acompanhe no Instagram https://www.instagram.com/fernandagazaloficial ____________________________________________
Hablamos acerca del manual de los paquetes preventivos de las principales infecciones asociadas a la atención de la salud. Espero les agrade, recuerden que para dudas, pueden comentar el vídeo. Para sugerencias, o temas de su interés, mándanos mensaje en los siguientes perfiles de redes sociales y pronto hablaremos de ese tema. Redes del Podcast: Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/lobellodeserenfermero/ Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/people/Lo-Bello-de-Ser-Enfermero/100076212039775/ TikTok | https://www.tiktok.com/@lobellodeserenfermero Manual de los paquetes preventivos: http://www.calidad.salud.gob.mx/site/editorial/docs/manual_IAAS.pdf
This special Bonus Episode of Coordinated features a look at a new resource for educators to help broaden access to AP. Special guest and former AP teacher, Dixie Ross, joins Derek to talk about why the resource is needed, what's in the resource, and how schools can use it to positive impact their AP programs. The conversation promises to have broad appeal. Don't miss a single strategy. Press play to access this special episode of Coordinated.Broadening Access to AP: http://cb.org/accesstoolkitAttend the Back-to-School Workshop for AP coordinators: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/bkqj3j/Meet up with colleagues in Chat with a Coordinator: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/ykqhnd/ Join the AP Coordinator Community: https://apcommunity.collegeboard.org/web/apcoordinatorsDownload the AP Coordinator's Manual, Part 1: https://apcentral.collegeboard.org/pdf/ap-coordinators-manual-part-1.pdf Podcast music courtesy of former AP Music Theory student, Jackie Rae: https://www.instagram.com/jackierae/
This week's guest is Walt Fritz.As a voice teaching community, it is vital to keep an open mind to the various kinds of modalities that can be of assistance for a singer who may need help. This week's guest is Walt Fritz, a licensed physical therapist who has taught Myofascial Release continuing education since 1995 and set up his training program, Foundations in Myofascial Release Seminars™. In 2020, Walt rebranded his work and launched Manual Therapies Seminars, a new training program that he continues to teach all types of therapists including massage therapists, speech-language pathologists, voice professionals, physical therapists, and occupational therapists internationally. Walt also runs a closed physical therapy practice in New York where he treats select patients, including singers. He believes that singers are vocal athletes, and he realised the benefits of applying manual therapies to singers, a modality that was and still is typically thought to be applicable exclusively for traditional sports athletes. Walt describes his approach as creating a therapeutic relationship with his patients, where he asks them to collaborate in a constant back and forth, seeking to elevate and empower them to be a true partner in the process of evaluation and decision making. This is a truly informative interview with Walt as he also shares how issues regarding postural alignment can be overplayed, the importance of meeting and accepting patients where they are at, how we must allow a person to be heard, and listen to them without judgement and as practitioners, it's not about the approaches we use, it's about offering compassion and empathy. There is so much more. You are going to love listening to this episode with Walt Fritz.Instagram: @waltfritzptFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/walt.fritz/Website: www.WaltFritz.comIn this episode04:50 - Walt's Training Background09:19 - What is Myofascial Release? 12:42 - Benefits of an Iterative Approach15:28 - Deficit as a Blessing 17:58 - Athletes Within Artists22:02 - The Aid Which Physical Therapy Gives to Singers26:15 - Diagnostics Preview31:07 - Priors: A Concept in Psychotherapy34:05 - Emboldened Patients with Therapist's Selflessness38:27 - Reimagining Yourself to Embrace Changes41:51 - Significance of Proper Posture48:09 - The Method of Patient-Centered Care51:12 - Ensuring Mutual Learning is Possible and Judgements are Mitigated56:05 - Defining Touch Base Intervention1:02:45 - Greatest Lesson Learned About the Voice1:03:47 - Piece of Advice for the Singing Voice CommunityFor more go to https://drmarisaleenaismith.com/75Like this episode? Please leave a review here - even one sentence helps!Follow me on Instagram.
Show notes and referenced links: https://twitter.com/swyx/status/1553456558264164356Old talk version: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IzK4IxHv3W0Join the Coding Career Community: https://learninpublic.org/Follow for future spaces: https://twitter.com/Coding_CareerTranscript[00:00:00] Chad Stewart: I think we should set up the whole thing first in case, people might be coming off the street and they don't necessarily know exactly about the chapter of the book. I definitely think you should talk a little bit about that first. [00:00:10] swyx: I do opinion introduce it. Yeah. Yeah.[00:00:13] That'd be great. Do you wanna give it a shot? I wanna see what what your take on it is. Oh, okay. Yeah, sure. I'll give it a shot. So, [00:00:20] Chad Stewart: So pretty much the idea. Well, so first of all the, currently the chapter actually is at the end of the book. And a lot of you get a lot of, the, you get a lot of other information before you get to this chapter.[00:00:32] And the kind of idea is that, all that other information is important. It's great. But if you don't necessarily know how to implement. Then, yeah, it's not particularly useful. And so my understanding, you of took the idea of hairs, things that that you could use to start implementing some of these things.[00:00:53] And then one of the things that actually really enjoyed really liked I read over the chapter again, just to to refresh myself, was the idea of not everything to use all the time. You have tactics which you use whenever they come up, then you have strategy. Which you use, like you use a little bit more often.[00:01:13] I don't remember what the third one is, but it is like levels of when you use them principles. Yes. Principles. Thank you. When you use them often. So the chapter resonated with me mostly because of a lot of the things that you were talking about is like habits and like laying the foundation for success.[00:01:30] Part we talked about it in the Mito last week in terms of keeping yourself physically healthy, but just also, it's just generally your habits, both your physical habits, like learning, expanding your knowledge, networking, interacting with people it's just having that foundation laid out so that, leveraging the other topics of the book was is what you call.[00:01:53] It was easier. I know we had that, this kind of discussion about about maybe putting it earlier in the book, but that's the reason why I decided, Hey, maybe this would be the first thing to talk about because this is something that, we talk up in the industry, but not really, yeah. So just wanted to talk about [00:02:11] swyx: anyways. Yeah. That's a great recap. Yeah, that's fantastic recap. Okay. Job done. Thank you everyone. Yeah. Wow. And you didn't even I didn't even tell you I was gonna ask you anyway. I just love hearing about it from other point of view.[00:02:23] But yeah, you can see how it's weird to put it at the front of the buzz. I have to go through and set up all the context first, which is like 39 chapters of random shit. And then but, and then I come in at the end with a really strong chapter. Right. But I think my reflection is like, Imagine you would hand it the golden book of advice.[00:02:42] Like maybe my book is like not the golden book of advice, but maybe someone else's book in book of advice. Can you convert that advice into results and the chances are, is it's no, because it's not really, you're not really lacking for advice. You're really lacking for systems to implement that effectively in your career, in your life.[00:03:03] Right? To actually put things in action and follow through on them. It's not ideas, it's execution, it's not motivation, it's discipline. And so like it's really boring blocking and tackling stuff. But then I felt like if I did not talk then everything I, everything else I talk about is a complete waste because like this that's the real sustainable advantage.[00:03:24] I think for sure, I was very influenced by atomic habits. Like you can have all the fancy trading strategies that you want, but ultimately, your net worth is a trailing indicator of your financial habits. Did you save enough? and, did you did you did you put did you pay down the interest rate on the things that you're supposed to pay down first before chasing the investment in other categories?[00:03:48] And I definitely feel like, when people give high level career advice, they tend to overstep in terms of the high stakes, the very dramatic, the very flashy, the very sexy, or very smart sounding ideas. And there's just the boring, like eat of vegetables, versions of the ideas. Isn't talked about enough when actually it is the predominant.[00:04:08] Thing to get right. So, yeah. Oh, go ahead. Go ahead. Sorry. I cut you off. Oh, no, I see you also join on your personal, so, I'm talking to two CHADS. Oh [00:04:15] Chad Stewart: yeah. One that's a duck and one that's an actual person. Yeah. No, so I would, I, so I do agree with you. But, and I guess it's I try not to say too much about the, on, on like you're delivering the chapter as opposed to the chapter's contents itself.[00:04:30] But like I do agree that, like the thing that everybody's interested in, like you said, the gold as you put it is definitely. The, what you call it the flashy advice, the, this is how you negotiate your salary. These are the technologies that you choose, as opposed to the eat, your vegetables as you call it version is, get up every day and code, get up every day and read tech, tech news, or get up every day and network, specifically the phrase network, where network is just this bland, instruction that you're, that [00:05:02] swyx: everybody gives, know, which network what you supposed to do when people say I'm gonna get up to date end network.[00:05:06] What is that? I [00:05:08] Chad Stewart: have no clue. I just, I say it all the time. And then I sit down and okay, what am I supposed to do? Ha [00:05:15] swyx: oh, but so my version of that right. Is to learn in public. Right? And I know, this, so, like it's weird to come to, to reach out, to let's, here's an unenlightened version of networking, which is.[00:05:26] You're just, you're gonna go out there and you're gonna look for some industry mentor and you're gonna cold email them and say, please, can you be my mentor? Which is an unspecified job of indeterminate length for no money. So good luck. But if you learn the public you're putting your interests out there, you're you progress out there and people can help you with specific dimensions and you can build your network that way by building up assets of value that you exchange for something else.[00:05:50] And I think that's a really positive some way to network and I highly encourage people [00:05:54] Chad Stewart: to do that. Yeah, no, I definitely agree. I definitely agree. And I guess like that's like the going back to the operating system of you is like the more kind of boring part, because that is something that you have to do all the time, it's the grind, right?[00:06:11] Like everybody is trying to tell you to grind, but they don't necessarily tell you. You know why it's important and they don't tell you that it gets boring. Well, I guess it's implied that it gets boring, but, but yeah okay. You know what, I'm just going to say that. I think anyways, you think [00:06:26] swyx: what [00:06:26] Chad Stewart: kind?[00:06:27] Yeah. What do you think? No, I was just like, I just, as I was thinking, I just hit a roadblock in my head and I just like, yeah, no. [00:06:33] swyx: Okay. That's an action cancellation, when you're playing fighting games and you're doing something and you're like, oh, Nope. oh, you on the path I want to go down.[00:06:44] Yeah. Yeah. Okay. Yeah. So, there's two things. One is keeping going through the daily grinds having good habits, letting them compound part of that is, your physical body, part of that is your mental. Your mental storage space, so, we talk about sleep.[00:07:00] We talk about building a second brain and then the third section is building a scheduler which is how do you take on multiple tasks and multitask prioritize them and then try not to drop any tasks. I think that's a very foundational skill, I'll talk about that. But the last bit I really which is to keep your kernel alive, which is the process zero, the kernel that, the process that schedules other processes.[00:07:23] And for me or for most developers that is some concept of drive, right. If you lose your drive, you burn out. And I think something that maybe a lot of people don't discuss is yeah, like there's a lot of burnout in the industry and that's of game over You talk about the differences between lasting in this industry five years versus 50 years, like it's basically, do you have a love for programming?[00:07:43] Do you have a reason that you do what you do? And I think I tend to try to remind people that it is not about chasing money. It's not just about chasing money. Money's good. But there, there can also be a higher purpose to the things that we work on. [00:07:56] Chad Stewart: I definitely agree. And I guess of going down the it's not about chasing money, it's not, so I guess my thing is, it's less about, you want to chase the thing that interests you.[00:08:08] You know what I mean? Like I, and I think that's something that like, especially in the industry, we do a really good we do a really good job of telling people that these are the things that are important and pushing up the things that they are interested in, yeah. So say, like for instance, you're just a front end Devrel and you love doing UI UX, but everybody just convinces you that UI UX is not the thing to do by the way.[00:08:33] I'm just picking this because probably because I'm most related to it, not necessarily the situation, but just the anyways. But yeah, like this is your thing, but everybody tells you, oh, you really need to get into the cloud. No something else, right? Like it's backend engineering and you do that and you get good at it, but it's not the thing like that will eventually lead to burnout as well.[00:08:58] Like it's really, at least my understanding of burnout is really when there's like the reward that you're getting for the actions that you're doing, don't match with the rewards that you want. That's probably a bad description of it, but yeah you know what you're getting versus what you actually want.[00:09:18] If those things don't align and they don't align for long enough, then you know, you just don't want to do it anymore. You're not getting properly rewarded. Yeah. For the things that [00:09:27] swyx: you're doing. Yeah. That's that's the burnouts phase. I feel like I had more to share that, but I always like to turn into a discussion, where this is an open discussion.[00:09:36] If people want to raise their hands and talk about, any of these concepts the, from the physical, to like the brain stuff to scheduling and to burnouts, we can always have that open . actually got some feedback from one of my previous spaces that apparently people can't really raise their hands until they're invited.[00:09:52] I'm not sure how this works. [00:09:54] Chad Stewart: Yeah, I'm not necessarily sure. Either. Like usually, so like you have a request button for people that are new to spaces, you have the request button and then that will tell us that you're you want to come up and then we can bring you up and then you can like, raise your hands and stuff like that.[00:10:10] I also want to point out I forgot to, to say this, but we have a link as well for a Slido. So say for instance, you actually do have a question and you don't want to necessarily come on stage. It's you can go to the Slido and just ask your question there and monitoring that. So the link to the Slido, if you notice that there's a tweet at the top of this space, we call it jumbotron.[00:10:34] The tweet has that link to that slack. Ah, there it is. Test [00:10:38] swyx: question anonymous. Yeah, that was me. That was. Oh, you see, [00:10:42] Chad Stewart: it's anonymous. You're supposed to not let anybody know. Oh, right, right, right. [00:10:47] swyx: Okay. Whoop . [00:10:49] Chad Stewart: Yeah. So feel free to do that as well. But yeah, this is this kind of an open ended que even though spaces are ne not necessarily, I guess you have to cultivate that, but yeah, this is a open ended space.[00:11:02] So if you have any questions, feel free to, to jump up and ask them, just ask them however you want. Like even feel free to to tweet at the tweet. [00:11:12] swyx: And I'll monitor that as well. This new chat feature in in Twitter. So we can try that out. Okay. So maybe I'll put it this way. Yeah. One thing.[00:11:21] One thing, one thing I wanted to offer is I think that there's an there's an image that I think you said in your recap resonated with you a lot, which is that we have principles, strategies, and tactics. We talk about the sort of three levels of applications that we offer or that we think about principles are always on.[00:11:40] Chad Stewart: Are you still there? [00:11:41] swyx: I feel like Shawn. Yeah. So strategies are like big apps. You constantly run them. Right. And you always all your datas in them. So you take your time to choose. It's like slack or discord notion of OneNote. F sketch is like a big, bigger decision, but tactics are like utilities.[00:11:55] So they're one off you, you picked them up when you need them and you drop them when you're done. So, and I really one of the big breakthroughs was really. Seeing that it align to your job strategies, align to your career and principles, align to human life. And that's the individual scale at which each of these things operate.[00:12:15] And to me, that was like when I realized that I was like, oh, okay. Each of these things apply on different time scales. And part of the joy of being human is, or having operated, have to operate all these things at once. [00:12:25] Chad Stewart: Yeah. That's really interesting, actually. Never really. I mean, I have thought about it, but not necessarily to that level of, like you said, the utilities are the things that you pick up really quickly and you leverage really quickly.[00:12:38] And then, like it's, I've just never thought about it in that kind of timescale that I thank you. I really appreciate, I'm really happy. [00:12:45] swyx: This is recording. I'm like in general I, I actually feel like there's a lot of things we can steal from computer science to run like the rest of our lives because.[00:12:54] It's and this is not a new thing. And there's a book called that tries to take a stab at this, but I think doesn't go far enough. Like one of the things that I did not end up writing about was how we do hyper parameter tuning for machine learning. And it turns out that there is a perimeter that you can tweak to essentially say how excited you should be by progress.[00:13:21] If you make some progress, how much more aggressive should you be? I think it's the alpha perimeter, but I mean, it doesn't really matter what you call it. If you tune it too high, if you tune it higher, you'll learn faster. Because if you have, if you try something, you have initial bit of success, then you're like, okay, screw it.[00:13:35] I'm gonna do 10 X more, whatever I just did. And then you're like, okay, I have 20 X more success. All I'm gonna put a hundred X more than whatever I just did. And then you find that there's a usually converge on a, some local global minimum. Minimum is a good thing in machine learning. And, but I also find there's some grads in which you can overshoot by being too excited about stuff.[00:13:54] And the fact that you have this result in machine learning that you can apply to normal human learning is actually fascinating. So I, I feel like, basically what I wanna do is take computer science learnings and apply their analogies to life. So I don't know if I lost you there [00:14:09] Chad Stewart: no.[00:14:09] I'm so I'm trying to kind imagine that as well. No, I'm just I'm listening. I'm trying, you know what, I'm not gonna lie. Some of it did go over my head [00:14:17] swyx: but it's very thorough. I feel I need to draw it out, but like at the same time, that's the point of podcasts or Twitter spaces, you can just mouth blog, the stuff that.[00:14:26] You don't dare to write down cuz it's not fully . [00:14:28] Chad Stewart: Right. And then not only that you can kinda get people's opinions on it. So like I would, so my immediate thought is that yeah, you you want to tune that, but I would also say you're not let to necessarily get it perfect. And it's just like about being constantly improving.[00:14:46] Yeah. Or, so you don't want to, you don't want to chase perfection because you chase perfection and you're never gonna get anything done. Whereas it's this is good enough for now. And then when you either have time or when you want to, at some event you decide to make improvements.[00:15:02] Right? Yeah. And the thing is you want to make improvements, but you don't want to make improvement often too much and you don't want to make improvements too little, [00:15:12] swyx: Yeah. So, so we have a principle, right? Good enough is better than best. Stop looking for things that are best because that involves obsessing over benchmarks, carrying what influencers think, keeping up with everything new.[00:15:25] And when you obsess with good enough, you turn from the external facing point of view to the internal painting. Point of view, you focus on what you need done. You focus on what you need, well, and you focus on what you enjoy and once you hit good enough, move on. And I feel like that's a fundamentally healthier with life, I guess.[00:15:41] Yeah. Yeah definitely agree. Question. Oh, so thanks for, so whoever submitted that Slido that is our first submission. So we do have a Slido pinned to the top of the thingy, the space. Yeah. Twitter should just build this instead of building like co tweeting or or like the hot take reaction button or whatever that is which I'm also very.[00:16:03] Kind of miff that I didn't get, but whatever, like it's just real, it's just like a really weird feature. Nobody wants to run that company going on. There's no adults supervision going on in, in that company. So the question is, what are your favorite calendar hacks. Do you have any chats?[00:16:19] Chad Stewart: I don't know, so, okay. I guess, let me think. Man, because my whole calendar strategy is, I don't even know if I wanna call it a hat, but so something that I do is that I will make a calendar event. I don't know if it's a hat, but I'll make a calendar event. And I always make the calendar.[00:16:35] I always make the event also happen like at 8:00 AM in the morning so that, my day starts and it's oh, okay, I have this is the stuff that I want to do today. And then it will tell me obviously when the event is going to actually happen. And so I set an alarm on my phone for that time, but I set it for the, for 10 minutes before, and then I just hit the snooze button.[00:16:56] I don't know if that's helpful, , but like it, I'm just like it. I very rarely miss meetings because of that whole setup, [00:17:01] swyx: yeah know. Yeah. That's super smart. I wanna offer the operating systems analogy, right. Which is amazing. We, for someone like me, I, I never really did an operating systems course, but I just I pulled up, I watched some lectures and I pulled up some texts on that and just read the basic, overview of stuff.[00:17:20] There are scheduling algorithms for processes and it, and one of these I wish I could show an image here. I can't really show an image. So there are three main things that you wanna have, right? You wanna have a single source of truth to store all the queues that you're on the task uses that you're accumulating.[00:17:36] You wanna be able to prioritize, so you need some kind of garbage collection slash planning period. And then you need to batch work. So you reduce context switching. So, the first algorithm. Is basically just process scheduling queues. And I'm just gonna read from this slide. It says process migrates among the queues throughout this slide.[00:17:52] So, I have an image here of what a CPU does to do scheduling or what an operating system does is do scheduling has a ready queue in IO Q and it waits for child execution and it waits for interrupts. And those are. Analogous to the types of things that can come into and out of our operating system and the next task, I think is really interesting.[00:18:11] There most job pool systems have a long term scheduler versus a short term scheduler. So you can, you have a long term storage of jobs. You pop some off into a ready queue for your CPU, which is. To process. And that goes from long term to short term. And once your short term scheduling is done, you put the, put it back into either your exit or if you can't finish it, you put it back into a waiting queue.[00:18:34] That's just such a really good analogy for the stuff that you have to do long-term versus the short term and to manage it really well. There's more than that. There's like other decisions. There's also ways to decide about scheduling. So for example, you can design by requirements, you scheduling criteria, you wanna maximize CPU that utilization and you wanna maximize throughput.[00:18:53] In other words, you wanna maximize, the amount of resources that you're, that you've utilizing, and you wanna maximize the amount of work that you're doing. You wanna minimize turnaround time. You wanna minimize waiting time. You wanna minimize response time. In other words, like when people rely on you, you want to have your operating system work and in such a way that they get response in some kind of minimum as LA.[00:19:12] All of these are just like very reasonable requirements if to design for, but because we don't really design our own operating system, we, the emergent property is that, well, sometimes I take two months to reply to an email cuz , cuz I'm still working on this. But I think having.[00:19:26] Desirable properties and then working backwards, scheduling algorithm is, can really help. There are, there's a whole like library of them. I'm just gonna read some out for people to search there's round, rubbing round Robin scheduling, shortest job, first shortest, remaining time priority scheduling first come first serve.[00:19:46] And then the most complex one, which is multi-level Q scheduling. Those are the in terms of my sort of research. Those are the scheduling algorithms that I researched. I don't know. Does any of those appeal to you? ? [00:19:58] Chad Stewart: It's hard for me because I'm trying to imagine like literally the process, and as you were mentioning, like you have a lot of the kind of images I'm trying to imagine.[00:20:06] A lot of the [00:20:06] swyx: processes it's got for audio only medium. Maybe I'll tweet it out and then I'll attach it to the, I was [00:20:14] Chad Stewart: about to say the same thing. I was about to say the same thing. It's [00:20:16] swyx: just okay. Yeah. No. Go ahead. Go ahead. Yeah. Well, I'm just like, I think like whatever this is we should research the, like scheduling the philosophy of scheduling or the algorithms of scheduling are not limited to CPUs are not limited to operating systems.[00:20:30] Like we could just use them for ourselves. Why don't we use them for ourselves? That seems right.[00:20:38] that seems weird. So, so yeah, I mean, that's my essential assertion and I've been researching this for a while. I've got one more, but if no one, and obviously if anyone has like comments on scheduling systems that work for them you can jump on in. So, you want to work on all these prioritization.[00:20:53] There's a really good article from Sarah ner. It's basically on prioritizing how she works on that. She used to be my boss at nullify. And she says lately I've been working on grouping similar tasks. For example, meetings should happen in succession because it's easier for me to jump from one to another than it is having an hour in between.[00:21:12] I'm more keen to communicate with others on Monday when I'm getting the lay of the land towards the end of the week, my energy is higher. If I'm dedicated to coding, especially if I've allotted uninterrupted time. So essentially what she's telling you is like she's observed herself, what she prefers to do during the week.[00:21:26] And then she's allocated her calendar accordingly. And I saw that I worked with her. I worked for her and Thursday was her. And blocked day to, to work on individual projects. And Monday was the was meeting day. And I definitely think some of 'em are batching actually helps with scheduling because of contact switching and also adapting your own task to whenever you feel like you're most, you're most attuned to finishing them.[00:21:48] So, I thought it was really useful. The article, I think is CSS trick.com/prioritizing still one of the best prioritizing articles I've ever read. I should be tweeting this up, but like, where do I attach it? Do I attach it? [00:21:59] Chad Stewart: So when you tweet something it's weird, when you tweet something, you have to go and then you click the share button in the tweet.[00:22:07] And one of the, one of the options is this. And then you'd be able to put it up in the jumbotron, but it's funny that you mentioned that cuz there is an actual question here that was talking about how do you keep from changing focus too quickly? And I think you did a good job of, of talking about that to be quite honest with you, like act I would even go as far to say that's something that I struggle with even though to be fair.[00:22:33] I'm actually fairly good at context switching, but I never I really think about my week I'm like the furthest I would go is like my day. Like I'll just organize my day in a sense, and I don't necessarily organize my entire week in terms of my level of energy throughout the week.[00:22:52] Oh yeah. It's just always this assumption that my, my level of energy is going to be the same unless an event happens, [00:22:59] swyx: so the most opinionated advice I've been given. So, now that I'm a manager. Is it's weird to have opinions on day of the week. Like what you should do on the day of the week.[00:23:09] It's like they be the same as Friday. Obviously not cuz like Friday, you're like close to weekend. But they're like schedule your one-on-ones earlier in the week because if you need to bump them, you can bump them later and it's still the same week and I'm like, wow, to have such strong opinions on this.[00:23:24] This is is pretty special. So I think that's definitely true. We have Fridays at air by as well. So I think that's, that can be really helpful. And yeah, just scheduling focus time for shipping long projects and then scheduling, scheduling, meeting times together.[00:23:36] I think definitely is very useful for for batching. No, I definitely agree. [00:23:40] Chad Stewart: Oh, sorry. Go ahead. I cut you off. [00:23:42] swyx: Well, calendar there. There's one person saying calendar hacks, right? I think I would be remiss. I didn't mention the ultimate calendar hack. If you do a lot of external. You should use ly.[00:23:52] I uses cow, which is a ly competitor. It's basically the same price, same it's got slightly different features. It's got slightly nicer design and it's by Derek Reimer. Who's a indie hacker. So I just choose this indie hacker that I know compared to a $4 billion giant. But yeah, I think the stigma around can Lee has gone away despite what some venture capitalists mentioned.[00:24:13] And it really saves time scheduling, with the email ping pong of what type available, if you're three times that might work for you, so yeah, that, I guess, as far as hacks go, I think that's a big one. [00:24:23] Chad Stewart: Yeah. I definitely agree. I, which is funny.[00:24:26] I don't even use it as much something I've seriously been contemplating mostly cause I had a lot of people kind reach out, but yeah, I definitely agree with that. So something I also, which I actually struggled with, I would also like kind having just one place to view your entire calendar.[00:24:42] Yeah. So if you have a personal calendar, right. Because you may have a work email, like that is also a big deal as well, just so that, you, don't schedule something when you just simply couldn't see that you had another event, even if it's just like I have two calendars now, one for work and then one for my personal thing, and for whatever reason, it just says busy, doesn't say the actual event, that definitely has been like big [00:25:06] swyx: help as well.[00:25:06] You can tweak that into settings. So yeah, I have it set up so that my personal reflects onto my work and yeah, I try to manage, sometimes I get double booked, which is very annoying, but I mean, it works. I wish Gmail would make it more native. Cuz sometimes I have lesser use emails for business stuff. And sometimes those have calendar events. it starts to break down after a while. yeah. Yeah. Oh, go ahead. Calendar hacks. Well, so there's, there is an app called I think it's k.com. It's a, it's one of those YC sort of superhuman for calendar apps. I haven't personally used it, but if I just wanna mention it, cuz it always is in the mix when someone else is talking about this.[00:25:46] Oh, it looks like they got a corporate notion. Oh, not too long ago. Last last month. Interesting. That is either positive or negative. They didn't mention the price. Interesting. [00:25:57] Chad Stewart: That's like the exact, they do exact same as, I don't know, [00:26:00] swyx: to see it's an IDK, but if they were yeah.[00:26:03] Whatever. Anyway, I think I applaud them for trying. I think there are a lot of people also trying to do AI scheduling for for your calendar. So if you just plug it in, they will try to find the best slots for you and optimize your meetings. I haven't really heard from anyone who's used that positively, but I think there are all these people trying to do time block planning for you.[00:26:21] I tried AKI flow for a while, which is a really good time block planning app. It was just a bit too resource intensive for me. And I've given them that sort of performance feedback. Ah, okay. I wanted to throw before we get off this calendar hacking, cuz that there's been a couple other questions that came in on the Slido before we get off the calendar hacking I wanted to go through what I got from calendar port.[00:26:40] So for those who. County Park's fairly famous. So it, I, first of all, I find this his distribution strategy. Very interesting. He very famously does not use social media. But he just writes really good content and then lets other people on social media tell others about him. So I feel like in doing this on this space, I'm of doing his bidding.[00:26:59] It's weird, but it's just a good idea. So I'm just gonna share it. So, he has a podcast. So counterpoint is the, is a computer science professor, but also an author. He wrote deep work, which a lot of people know him for. And he has a podcast called deep S where he goes a little bit more into the ideas behind his book, by the way, every book should have a podcast.[00:27:17] Every book should have a community because then you can engage more with the ideas. It makes you reading much more worthwhile. That's why I do this unity thing. But anyway, so, he actually imple, he actually came up with a genius implementation of how to get control of your time.[00:27:32] It's I think a lot of the scheduling comments and ideas, especially the stuff that we just said, it's oh yeah. I've read it uncles like these. And I, my life hasn't really materially changed cause I don't really have a game plan to implement them in my life. And so he gave it a, he gave it a shot.[00:27:45] He actually did a Dave Ramsey style list of baby steps. Like a seven step plan to. Get control of your life. And I think this is episode 180 4 for people who want to listen to it. I have it clipped on my own mix tape. If you wanna go to Swyx mix tape, or you can go to his podcast but I'll just give you a preview for those listening of this, because I just thought it was so good.[00:28:08] And I thought it was so well matched. The scheduling analogy that we are setting up for the operating system of you. And I just, I cannot think of anything better because he'll even sequenced it correctly all, so let me just get into it. And then we'll talk about the meta. So the first step outta seven is time block planning, give every minute a job, right?[00:28:23] It's no use piling up task in your to-do list. Because you don't ever have a plan for when you're actually gonna do it. So you're just gonna accumulate a giant back level to-do list. You're gonna feel guilty about yourself, and then you're gonna eventually start over and have a new list because your oldest filled up with too much.[00:28:38] So time block plan is basically saying, use your calendar as your to-do list. I have about this, that I can go back and pin, but I think it just makes a lot of sense. If you don't have a plan for setting aside time to do a thing, then you don't have a plan to do it at all. Great.[00:28:50] So I, yeah, I, which is like super brutal, right? I just I mean, it's a lot of work, but I'll put things like read, article on, in a five minute, 10 minute block on my calendar. And that would actually work. I'm pinning it now to the channel. If for those who have never heard of time block planning he has a book, I think he's called time block planner.com.[00:29:08] If you like to, every productivity influencer eventually sells you. A journal of blank pages, right? Whether it's the bullet journal guy, whether it's like the, the time block planning guy, everyone's like, how can we sell you a book of blank, empty pages and make you pay like 23 bucks for it.[00:29:25] But I think it's, , it's worth it. But this, I mean, it's not really about, obviously it makes more money elsewhere, but I just think it's funny in the evolution of influencers, like eventually you shall grow up to either sell your own burgers. If you're Mr. Beast or you shall sell your own productivity planner.[00:29:40] So, so that's the first part of seven, which is time block planning. I think that is a really good baseline to get into the habit of planning out your day consciously and. Making sure that you have space to do the things that you sign up to do and to drop or schedule elsewhere, and the things that you don't have time to do.[00:29:58] Then the second thing is to set up task boards. I think this is biggest Trello a bunch of boards keep track of every task. And in other words, you need to stop drop, right? Like anytime anyone has any expectations on you or you sign up to do anything needs to go somewhere, needs to go in a trusted place, needs to go somewhere, cross platform that you'll see it and you'll address it.[00:30:15] You won't just leave it hanging. And for him, like one, what the value add for him here was he actually gave suggestions on what passports to have, because I think you can have way too many. And that starts to be really really unmanageable as well. So he has four, he has this week, he has ambiguous, he has major projects and he has waiting to hear back.[00:30:35] And I like, I really liked that last one waiting to hear back, which means let's say I do a task this week. And I'll do it. And usually it depends on someone else. Right? Usually I'm like, I'm sending email and I'm like, all, this is long-term project and I'm done with, it goes off my board. And then let's say the other person drops my task.[00:30:50] I don't have a process to go two months later, I go Hey, wasn't I, well, they're supposed to get an email for this and stuff to gets dropped and doesn't get done. So you move a task once you're done with it to waiting to hear back column if you're relying on someone else. And I think I think that's a really fascinating system that that sets this up.[00:31:06] But you realize like this is the first time you start to intersect between long-term planning and short-term planning. The time block plan is for your individual day and the long the task board is for your, your weak plus minus you. Two to three weeks. And I think that makes a lot of sense.[00:31:20] In other words there, there are a lot of things where you cannot use your calendars, your to-do list, cuz like you don't particularly have a time to do them when so you just set up a task board and then and when you do your weekly planning, that's when you move your task board into your calendar, your daily calendar and you set aside that stuff that you sign up to do that makes just a ton of sense.[00:31:38] I, I, when I looked at this, I was like, oh yeah. I mean, out of all the productivity systems that I've seen, like all them were too complex. I couldn't really keep up with that, but I can do these two steps. The third step is full capture. So for him and this is very much a getting things done GTD which is the.[00:31:56] Manual of the of the productivity industry. It's by David Allen. David Allen is a podcast where he airs the entire audio of his GTD workshops, where people pay thousands dollars to list to it. And I've been of going through it. It's really super long, but his examples are super good and it's all free.[00:32:12] So why not? If you want to, if you wanna, if you're interested in getting things done and who the hell is not interested in getting things done it's such an fantastic name. I wish I thought of it. Third step is full capture it. By the end of every day, every obligation has to be out of your head in a trusted system.[00:32:26] What are your trusted systems? There are three trusted systems that he has. One is your email inbox. Two is your calendar. Three is your task board. It should, nothing should exist in your memory because you, your memory's unreliable and you will forget. And you and so I just think like establishing this as a harder task role, it's just such a good thing, because then you have a clear mind to have your personal life.[00:32:45] To enjoy yourself to do go do whatever, because you can pick it up again when you get back to work, but otherwise, how do you enable work life separation? If you're thinking about work while you're still in the rest of your life, like you need to unload. And it's of like a weird operating system thing where, you know, when you spin down your container or whatever, you wanna save your state.[00:33:03] And I think those trusted systems are super. I'll go through the last four really quickly. Four is your weekly plan. So going from daily to weekly at the beginning of each week, build your plan for the week block time for your critical things and make your daily time block plan.[00:33:15] Five is your strategic plan. So now by by stage four outta seven so let me recap. The four first is time block plan two is set up task boards. Three is full capture. Four is weekly plan. So by stage four, outta seven, you should have your week in order. Like every. You should have a plan for that week.[00:33:31] You should you should be much in a much more productive phase in your life because you, or at least know, what's going on. You're being proactive about your time. Five is your spend setting your vision for your professional life on a court annual basis, five year basis, 10 year, 20 year, 30 or 40 year.[00:33:46] And it then eventually feeds into your weekly plan. So this is much more strategic thinking. Six is automate and eliminate. So this, like he leaves the automation step all the way to the end. So basically saying I will source it to an executive assistant if I want to I will reduce the round of context switching by trying to batch stuff like this is off, we talked about with Sarah ner will say no to things that we've signed up for.[00:34:05] And when I look at the totality of everything I want to do, this just is like priority number seven and add to it. So. Let's just not beat around the Bush. I'm just gonna say no to this. Right. And leaving and stepping away from stuff is the most high leverage thing you can possibly do, because that gives you more time to focus on the things that really matter to you.[00:34:22] And yeah, I mean that, that is so brutal, but it's still clear. And then finally seven out of the seven step he says, go for it. Like basically once you have control of your time, take more ambitious projects at big swings because that's the way to build a fantastic career. So, what do you think the seven step plan?[00:34:37] Chad Stewart: No, that's pretty, so, I alright to be, I was trying to absorb as much of that as possible. Like definitely. What was it for me personally, I have the biggest issue with like I do. I have a lot of things that kind of live in my head and I try to put as much of it as I. In places as possible, but to be quite honest, a lot of it still lives in my head, same, and so definitely that's the thing that resonated with me the most. The second thing to be quite honest also is giving once you have everything, when you see like the priority of things that you have, no, being strong enough to be like, look, this is just not going to get done.[00:35:18] I can't get this done. And to just freeing up your time, because I'm definitely one of those people that will be like, Hey, can you do this? Yes. And I will grit my teeth. Yes. And do it anyway. And I just don't have a lot of time for myself. Like me personally, I'm trying to learn more system design stuff because that's my interest.[00:35:39] And I find that I do a lot of my system design stuff at nine 30 at night when I'm trying to get to bed at 10, you know what I mean? Yeah. And I'm like struggling through it and I, I keep up the habit I'm doing it, but, I don't feel like I'm retaining anything, but at the very least I'm keeping up the habit, like it's, that's wasted in my opinion or potentially right.[00:36:01] Because I don't retain anything. So definitely just I don't have the time to do this, please, [00:36:08] swyx: you're gonna have to figure that out. This is the fine art of making time, which is fantastic. Okay. So yeah. So first of all I, and I had, I got a little bit better about this over the past two years.[00:36:17] So you must have an app in your phone that you can just dump notes to yourself. It's, it must be offline first. It must sink every. And you must trust it kinda completely. Right. So for me, it's my second brain. Which I use obsidian for and sings the GitHub. So I know if I ever lose it, if if anything, any data ever corrupts, I can just go to GitHub.[00:36:37] And I think you can use notion for that. You can use things, you can use apple notes. Doesn't really matter. There's this meme, actually, this week, you saw that meme, right? The apple notes meme. It's the tools for thought people you start on with the low IQ people using apple notes, and then the mid IQ people start using.[00:36:54] I don't know, Rome research and obsidian, the things . And then the really high IQ people just back to using apple notes again. I think that kind of makes sense for sure. Jack Dorsey talks about his to-do list and he keeps it in apple notes. And if that guy can run his life on apple notes, why can't you[00:37:11] So I mean, not that I hold him up to be like the Paragon of, of human being, but you can't deny that he's been successful. Right? Right. He has a don't do and don't list. I feel like I clipped this before, but I'm really gonna have trouble pulling it up because I clipped this a long time ago.[00:37:29] Maybe I'll just Jack Dorsey, maybe I'll oh, no, I don't have that. Jack Dorsey don't list. Yeah, won't do list. Okay. Okay. Yeah. It's just Google Jack Dorsey. Won't do this. He talks about this in 2018. And I just thought he's just fantastic. Oh, here's this here? He says, okay. It's apple notes.[00:37:45] Oh my God. Okay. He says today, do meditate, workout, tweet, aggression, read, write, consider, follow up. Won't do alcohol, just decided on, he just has a list of like stuff that he just won't do. And, it looks like he's so, he's just always every single day, he just wants to not do alcohol.[00:38:04] And I think that's a super useful question. And then for and then he falls, he finishes off his day with daily questions. What truth did I discover? What am I grateful for? And who did I help? I, this reminds me of actually Benjamin Franklin. Like at the end of his day, he would talk about what good I, what good did I do in my day today?[00:38:20] Like how did I benefit humanity? And I think like having that reflection and consciously living towards. Some small set of purposeful goals, like really helps to align yourself. [00:38:30] Chad Stewart: Definitely agree. As you were say, as you were saying, all of that, the first thing that kind of run to me was atomic habits.[00:38:37] And how one of the stories that the author told was James clear. One of the stories that he told was how he had a friend who was trying to lose weight. And one of the questions she would ask herself is what would a healthy person do? And that effectively became the guide the guide for her.[00:38:57] Not necessarily her life, but her weight loss goals is that she would just always ask that question and it made it more of an intrinsic motivator for her. I, I know in the book he has like levels of, I don't know if it's motivation, but it's like where you want.[00:39:11] To get the drive, to push yourself to do habits. And you have things that's you, your ex, when you have an external motivators, like you want money, you want fame or you want something to pull you towards it. And then when you like the, what he's getting at is you should be more intrinsically motivated where it's you want to be pushed by an idea.[00:39:32] And then that idea is the way you think about you both approaching the world in a sense, yeah. So I, that was like the thing that kind of run out to me as you are, as you're going through the list, it's also very interesting that he that Jack Dorsey takes the time to be grateful.[00:39:48] I feel like that's something that we tend to be very forgetful about, is just like a lot of the times where we're in a very privileged position. Like not to say that everybody is in a great position, but we're a lot of times we're in a very privileged position and is just like being grateful for all the things that we already have, while still trying to achieve more.[00:40:07] It's just interesting that he has that. [00:40:10] swyx: Yeah. Have you, have I read you my favorite quote on motivation and intrinsic pharmacists. Okay. Let me attach it to the tweet so that other people can read along. I read this four years ago and it really. Has guided a lot of my career choices as well.[00:40:25] By then, so I've just pined it up for those following along. And it's from Dan Pink's drive and he calls it extrinsic promises, destroy intrinsic motivation. As children, we are driven by our inner desires to learn, to discover to help others. But as we grow, we are programmed by society to need extrinsic motivations.[00:40:43] We take out the trash, we study hard, we work tirelessly, we'll be rewarded with friendly praise, high grades, and good paychecks slowly. We lose more and more of our intrinsic motivation because extrinsic promises destroy intrinsic motivation. And I'm just like, wow. Yeah, like how much do I, not how much do I do anymore?[00:41:01] Or don't do because no, one's paying me to do it. So I don't do it. And and how different is that from kids who are like, yeah, this looks fun. Let's just go do it. Let's just write out, [00:41:10] Chad Stewart: yeah, no, it's, to be honest with you, I would even go as far as to say that The way I do everything is I guess it's chasing that original kind of ideal of this is just something interested in doing, and I'm just like, I'm just trying to put position my life in a place where it's I can get back to maybe not necessarily reacting oh, this is interesting.[00:41:29] I want to attempt this, but I have all of these other things I have to do, I have all of these other responsibilities or just things that I said that I, well, I guess, responsibilities. So I was just trying to getting back to that, but yeah, it's. Yeah, [00:41:43] swyx: definitely. Cool. Cool, cool.[00:41:45] Did we talk about what keeps you, so we're going back to questions on Slido. Let's finish these out. There's three more questions. What keeps you from changing focus too quickly? Do we talk about that? Yes, that was like things we talked about. That's cool. It's cool. If anyone has has follow up questions, obviously feel free to chat.[00:41:59] Let's go with some more can you share some examples of how you specifically implement operating schedule OS scheduling concepts into how you design your week advances task and doing, thank you. Yeah, so, I think we talked a little bit about the planning phase for, if you, so I listened to the manager tools podcast, and I listen to county reports podcast, and mostly you wanna do your planning on.[00:42:20] Monday morning, you only plan a week out. Right. And part of that is going to be determined for you. You have weekly standing meetings, try to have one-on-ones earlier in a week. And then towards the end of the week, try to do what they call a 15, what they call a 15 five writeup, which is essentially sum up the week in 15 minutes so that you yourself or your manager can look back and track like what, your progress and how you think your week ran.[00:42:46] We have a limited amount of these things, and I think it's incumbent upon us to not let every week go by business as usual going feeling three outta five, instead of a four outta five or 505, like you wake up too many times in the same day, in the same week and are not excited about what you're doing, then we need to start changing that.[00:43:02] Right. So I think for me, that. Well, one thing that I'm part in particularly working on right now in terms of operating, scheduling, operating schedule concepts it's very much the queue thing, right? So I tweeted out earlier it's pinned up here on, on the tweet stream, but having those task boards are basically, which are basically task queues is exactly how an operating system would work.[00:43:23] And you need some sort of scheduling algorithm to prioritize them and take them off of task use into your short term task list, which is the linear sequential list of things you're gonna do throughout your day. EV every single one of us has 24 hours. We hopefully work eight, I don't know, eight to 10 hours a day.[00:43:37] And that's all we have, right? So we have to make the most of what we do there. So, the way that we translate task list to our calendar is essentially the scheduling problem. And I think that, the whole analogy of, what is an operating system, but a general. Way to run a bunch of applications and applications generate tasks.[00:43:55] And we're running those tasks on limited hardware. That is that hardware is our bodies is our time. So it's an optimization problem. We study this algorithm extensively in operating systems. It's time to apply it to. Our own time. [00:44:09] Chad Stewart: so I have a quick question. What happens when you have say for instance, I guess an emergency, yeah. A task comes out of nowhere. It needs to get done. I guess now that I'm thinking about as literally, as I was talking about it, I was reminded of one of Greg's tweets that he mentioned [00:44:27] swyx: GGE he's Hungarian [00:44:28] Chad Stewart: GGE. Thank you. Thank you so much. I've had no idea how to pronounce his name. I know GGE yeah.[00:44:33] GGE one of his, [00:44:35] swyx: try his last name. If you wanna challenge. Yeah, I'm good. [00:44:37] Chad Stewart: Nah, I'm not trying to advise myself, [00:44:39] swyx: but yeah. [00:44:40] Chad Stewart: One of, one of his tweets that he mentioned as a, as an engineering manager, which is essentially, everybody comes and says, oh, we need to get this task done right now.[00:44:49] I hold too much into it because I actually still want to ask the question, but like, how do you not, yeah. How do you how have you dealt with the, the reactionary tasks that come? What, how do you, how have you sorted that out? [00:45:02] swyx: Okay. When emergencies happen. Right. First of all I don't know.[00:45:04] I don't feel like I have that many emergencies. So maybe I'm not that experienced. If anyone else has more experience, more advice, please jump in Jay. You're always a good in our sessions. You're always a good source of advice and wisdom. So now feel free to jump in on that one. I think most things are movable.[00:45:23] And if you just tell people in a very reasonable tone Hey, we had this prior commitments, but this other thing came up and here's why I have to drop you. They'll understand. I think the fortunate thing about being in knowledge work is that usually not firm deadline that you cannot move for valid reasons.[00:45:37] I think just having clear communication and knowing what commitments you've made, being able to ping back essentially have a webhook on your commitments and say Hey, like I gotta job you. I, I got this other thing going on. I think that's the fine way to do it. Yeah. I guess [00:45:51] Chad Stewart: it is like you have to have, you also have to have that level of, I don't know, because I feel like I have the opposite effect where it's just Hey, I have something really important I need to do.[00:46:00] And then the person's yeah, I'm the most important thing. Why aren't you doing it? But [00:46:03] swyx: I'll say one. Yeah, sorry. Having slack is really good, right? You don't wanna run a 100% utilization, just like saying any any cloud service, any I don't know, cluster of any data center. It is actually a bad idea to run.[00:46:16] Try to run your your app, your applications, or your server cluster at a hundred percent utilization at base load. You want to have some slack, you wanna maybe run it 60% so that when bikes happen, you have the ability to absorb at least a little bit of emergency workload. So I, I do think that's true.[00:46:32] That's obviously not what you wanna hear as an employer, to have your people slacking around for some time. But I do think if you are a knowledge worker, if you're a creative worker in particular we should work like lions instead of cow. Right. We should sprint. We should hunt. And then we should laser around waiting for the next big hit.[00:46:50] Whereas for cows, you're just constantly grazing. And so we are not factory workers. We're not, we're not on an assembly line. Humans have, hot streaks and cold streaks and hopefully we just have, better hot streaks than we have cold. But I do think that someone on slack is important.[00:47:03] Chad Stewart: So I'm I'm not at derail the entire conversation, but when you said slack, I was literally like, oh wow. Slack the application. I'm sorry. I just had to make that joke. [00:47:13] swyx: but [00:47:13] Jay Massimilano: pretty Kathy Sierra said something. Yeah. Hey, this is Jay [00:47:17] swyx: that similar, right. Let me introduce Jay. Jay is one of the I don't know what he's doing in our community, but like he's one, like by far way more experienced than any one of us in software.[00:47:26] And he's, yeah, he's one of the biggest source of advice. So I'm super happy that you hear man. [00:47:30] Jay Massimilano: Well, yeah I learned a ton from this from the coding career meetup and I'm, I love that it's I've learned a ton, so it's, that is it's. I think it's, I've learned more than what I've said for sure.[00:47:42] So on, on the topic that you're mentioning about that you'll have to be like lions, Kathy Sierra I think it's in somewhere she's published a while ago. She said only in, in the tech industry, you are expected to. So if you're in medicine, you get to practice what you do is called a practice, right?[00:48:02] So you, and even if you do carpentry or anything, there's always throw away work. You practice, you train for a bit and. You do something new, right. But only in our industry, we expect you pick up a new tool and deploy that to production. Like without any gap or without any element for throwing things away.[00:48:19] Right. There is, there's just now we are not allowed or at least it's just been culturally, not common for us to for a company to allow us to experiment and throw things away. If you start with a new tool, it needs to be you have to take it to production. And maybe a lot of her problems are because of not allowing for throwing things away, work away.[00:48:37] Right. But and she says like in medicine, literally what they do is called practice. But not, that's not the case in ours. So there has to be a lot of learning and I think like when you say lions, it's like, You learn, you compress all your learning digested, and then when you're ready to P your, what exactly you're doing and it's, the output is professional.[00:48:58] And at least in real world, when I, the work that I've seen that we have done when we pick on pick up new technologies and so on is it's usually we implement it wrong. The first version that goes out is, and it hurts customers and not right. And it so yeah, when I when I heard the line thought that's what came to me, what Kathy Sierra said, you need to back more.[00:49:20] swyx: Yeah. Is that any is so Kathy Sarah left the tech before I joined. Okay. She was harassed off of the tech. I. Is that a book? How do you come across her work? She she had a hype, [00:49:32] Jay Massimilano: Head rush. I think her [00:49:33] swyx: blog rush head first [00:49:35] Jay Massimilano: head rush. Let [00:49:37] swyx: me look up. She used to write the head first books. That's how I know her.[00:49:40] Yeah, that, that [00:49:41] Jay Massimilano: is she wrote a blog on headrush dot hype ad.com. It was one of the first blogs I read when I bought my computer. So it's not online anymore. [00:49:50] swyx: Typepad no, I found it. I found it. Oh yeah. Head address that Typepad [00:49:53] Jay Massimilano: yeah, that's a it's it's still online. That's great. Yeah, it's, A's a well up information [00:49:58] Chad Stewart: probably should tweet it and so we can [00:50:00] swyx: post it up here as well.[00:50:01] I'm adding into my thread. So if anyone's following along there is pin tweets at the top of this space and I've just been taking notes. Just cuz what, cuz I love show notes. I love giving. Homework[00:50:14] you guys know that, right? That's awesome. Yeah. Yeah. I mean, Kathy, the other thing that, that Kathy is famous for is the fire flower, right? The there's the picture of the Mario this picture, the fire flower. And then there's a picture of fire, Mario. Yeah. And most vendors or most entrepreneurs try to sell the fire flower when actually users wanna be the fire Mario.[00:50:32] Right. [00:50:33] Jay Massimilano: And I don't know I really miss her. She was one of those who mixes, who I think her LA her most recent book was, is called badass. Yeah. And I that's her jam. Like she, she really care thinks about how to deliver something. Like how creating an impact on the person who is consumed who is using work like, and her advice is around.[00:50:54] For creators, how to make impactful work, how to do impactful work. So, and yeah, I think anyone who has, if you have not heard it I'm sure a lot of people here have never heard [00:51:06] swyx: yeah. I mean, it looks like she stopped blogging in 2007. So this is a long while ago. Yeah. [00:51:10] Jay Massimilano: She was she was docked and someone harassed her.[00:51:14] Yeah. Yeah. And she had leave the scene and yeah, I wish we couldn't have her [00:51:19] swyx: back. Yeah same here. But maybe maybe I'll request this from you, Jay. Because you are very familiar with her work. I love a thread of the best of Kathy Sierra, just write that.[00:51:29] Is he still here? He's just dropped out. [00:51:31] Chad Stewart: Twitter spaces being Twitter spaces. [00:51:32] swyx: Oh man. Oh man. I just made a big ass to him and then he dropped out. Ah, I mean the space is recorded, so it you're still hack. I [00:51:44] Jay Massimilano: had a time limit on my iPhone for one hour Twitter.[00:51:46] swyx: Anyway yes. No, so no, I was basically asking you since you're the Kathy Sarah expert. Can you do a best of Kathy Sierra so that other people can benefit? I, yeah, [00:51:55] Jay Massimilano: I will definitely write one. For sure. [00:51:57] swyx: Just do a Twitter thread. Just go here's like top five things you need to read.[00:51:59] Yes. Yeah. Cool. See content idea, right? Yeah. and it's really not that hard. Like people are interested in like superlative, like best of worst off first time, last time whenever. Yeah. There [00:52:11] Jay Massimilano: are other folks who are also close to her maybe than even know her personally Ryan singer, who used to be at base camp.[00:52:15] swyx: Wait, is he no longer at base cap? He's no longer at base after [00:52:18] Jay Massimilano: the a year ago. [00:52:20] swyx: Oh yeah. I thought he was one of those. Okay. Okay. Yeah. [00:52:25] Jay Massimilano: Oh yeah. So he's no longer at base camp. [00:52:26] swyx: Yeah. Yeah. [00:52:27] Jay Massimilano: He also speaks very highly for like in his work. He Heights are. [00:52:33] swyx: Cool. Well, you can do the same. Yeah, sure.[00:52:35] Yeah. Cool. Cool, cool. So, yeah. [00:52:37] Chad Stewart: Yeah, so I actually wanted to ask, I mean, I think this is one of the, one of the last questions was how do you manage emails? Do you have something like K screener or something like that? I guess wanted to point that out there. Oh [00:52:50] swyx: man. Can I just say I paid the $99 for hay and it was very disappointing.[00:52:57] It's supposed to be fast. It's supposed to be like a new invention of email, whatever. And it was so slow. Every key press took like a second to resolve. I don't know what people's experiences were here, but I was in Singapore at the time and it just didn't have Singapore service or something, but it was just unacceptably slow.[00:53:14] But the screening I thought was interesting. I think it's over, maybe over-optimized for screening things out. I used superhu I've just canceled it. Because I think superhuman, the thing about superhuman is fantastic. Local productivity with shortcuts and offline syncing, right? That is what you want for the fastest possible interaction with your email.[00:53:34] And you've got nice scheduling. They've got nice, learning curve as well as they'll rewards you for reaching inbox zero. Something that they suck at, which I need is filters. It's to set up filters to say all these patterns of email, they come in, I want to go tag them here, archive them, delete them, do whatever.[00:53:51] Right. And they haven't implemented that in four years of existence. So I just, I got tired of waiting and paying, $300 a year for this one missing functionality. And I'm going back to Gmail.[00:54:01] Chad Stewart: How oh, so how do you, I guess, how long have you been using Gmail? I guess how long have you been since you've returned to Gmail? Cause I wanted to pick your brain on some of the [00:54:11] swyx: stuff that you do with Gmail now. Oh, I mean, yeah. I mean, well, I never really left, but guess I'm back on Gmail now.[00:54:17] Yeah. Not too long like a few weeks. I've like I've given superhuman a try twice. One once when my employer paid for it and then two on my own. But I, it just I need filters. I need to be able to easily set up filters and everything else. Like I, the keyboard shortcuts you can get in Gmail as well.[00:54:33] Like I used, I didn't co justify like paying 300 something for, slightly faster email. [00:54:37] Chad Stewart: I hear you. I dunno. I feel left off the loop cause I'm just mostly I don't know. I just, I don't know, like more recently I've been getting a ton of like work emails, cause like I get a lot of notifications from GitHub and like it was ridiculously [00:54:53] swyx: no don't get, yeah leave GitHub notifications outside email, just, leave it inside a GitHub and then, check it whenever you're doing code stuff, but otherwise don't, I think those GitHub was the first thing, one of the first notifications streams that turned off I'll say yeah, make extensive of filters.[00:55:08] Snippets are really useful. Like Bigham, like pre baked replies to everything. Instant shows can help a little bit. And that's when you BCC some, you take someone off to BCC and then you promote up the two list. All those things like having memorizing the keyboard shortcuts, like everyone's working on some version of that.[00:55:24] I think there's a, the, there's some former Gmail engineers who spun out and are making their own take on what a better Gmail could look like. I think it's called shortcut. I haven't tried, I haven't like I've, I haven't mentally on my list to try them. Yeah. I mean, like base is fine.[00:55:39] Just use filters wisely use snippets and I think you're use, use the key
Spelljammer is coming to 5E this month! We get ready by breaking down crystal spheres, phlogiston, and wildspace PLUS races and more! Check out JAMMERCON, an online convention celebrating Spelljammer! Games, panels, giveaways, and more! Pick up ALL FOUR parts of Spelljammer Academy for FREE on DnDBeyond! Get yourself a Jeff Goldblum mini! DMs Guild Corner of the Week - Black Vines of Night Equip your own adventures: D&D 5th Edition Starter Set: https://amzn.to/2WgZX6O D&D 5th Edition Players Handbook: https://amzn.to/3iRtcH4 D&D 5th Ed Monster's Manual: https://amzn.to/2Eeh8Qp 38 Fantasy Miniatures: https://amzn.to/34kh6kX Awesome Looking Dice Sets: https://amzn.to/3aHFwpM Links: Fandom University - Sergio's OTHER nerdy podcast! Multi-episodes arcs deep-diving into various nerdy topics **SEASON 1 NOW COMPLETE** NoSleep Podcast - online and on Twitch, a horror fiction podcast Mary helps work on Talk D&D and join the Robots Radio fam: Discord: discord.gg/JXKfVhM Stay plugged in on Twitter: twitter.com/dndlorecast Send us a note! Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Get a cool shirt, hat, or hoodie, and support the show: DnD Lorecast Merch ROBOTSRADIO.net - Smart Shows for Interesting People. Explore all the awesome shows on the network. Music: Dangerous by Kevin MacLeod Link: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/3587-dangerous License: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
If you're about to have a baby, you may have a lot of questions about breastfeeding your newborn, especially within the first couple of months. What are a baby's typical sleep patterns during this time? How much weight should they be gaining? What should you know about introducing a bottle for the first time? Plus, tips for surviving the witching hour and other fussy times. Today, we're continuing our series focused on brand new moms as they begin their breastfeeding journeys. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In this episode, I'm talking with Tony Jamous. This episode's all about the future of work and how remote, async work can help tackle global inequality. Tony's the CEO and co-founder of a company called Oyster, which is a global employment platform that aims to remove the barriers of remote work and distributed hiring. Tony grew up in Lebanon, went through the civil war and developed this incredible worldly view where he believed that we should eliminate the bias of hiring across different countries. He did this in his last company, which he took public. And then he set out to build Oyster as a way to empower all of us to hire across country boundaries. So if you're growing a business and you've thought about tapping into this global workforce and finding people across the world to work for your business, but it just seems too daunting, the infrastructure, the taxes, the payroll, the setting up entities, the HR and compliance issues, that's why their company exists. So we get deep into remote work, which they've been for the last few years. We talk about growth while maintaining your employee wellness. They've grown from 50 to 600 people in the last couple of years. And we get into how COVID affected all of us in this remote world future that we live in. So this episode will dive deep in remote work. Find episode show notes, podcast blog recaps, and the best SMB news & tips on The Manual! Follow Chris Ronzio for more business insight. Watch video highlights on Youtube here. Learn more about Trainual, the world's top Business Playbook™ software. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/processmakesperfect/message
Sejam bem-vindos ao milésimo septingentésimo vigésimo nono Spin de Notícias, o seu giro diário de informações científicas... em escala sub-atômica. E nesse Spin de Notícias falaremos sobre...Química! *Este episódio, assim como tantos outros projetos vindouros, só foi possível por conta do Patronato do SciCast. Se você quiser mais episódios assim, contribua conosco!*
Neste Guia Prático, Rodrigo Ghedin e Jacqueline Lafloufa recebem Gisele Lasserre, fundadora do Tech Girls, de Curitiba (PR). O projeto leva conhecimento de tecnologia e equipamentos para mulheres, unindo as bandeiras do empreendedorismo, empoderamento feminino e preocupação ambiental. Apoie o Manual pelo preço de um cafezinho Gosta do podcast? Toque aqui e apoie nosso trabalho — a partir de R$ 99 por ano. Indicações culturais Jacque: O filme The best enemies [Netflix], dirigido por Robin Bissell. Ghedin: A série Ruptura [Apple TV+], criada por Dan Erickson.
Sejam bem-vindos ao milésimo septingentésimo vigésimo nono Spin de Notícias, o seu giro diário de informações científicas... em escala sub-atômica. E nesse Spin de Notícias falaremos sobre...Química! *Este episódio, assim como tantos outros projetos vindouros, só foi possível por conta do Patronato do SciCast. Se você quiser mais episódios assim, contribua conosco!*
Breast surgeons often don't rise to celebrity fame, but Dr. Kristi Funk gained celeb-worthy attention as both Angelina Jolie and Sheryl Crow's breast cancer surgeons. Dr. Funk has infectious positive energy and over two decades of experience in this field. She's a firm believer in taking control of your health through nutrition and lifestyle, but she's also incredibly well-versed in the research and science behind this disease. We had her on to chat about her book, Breasts: The Owner's Manual, confusion about soy, the benefits of a plant-based diet, hormones, and more. Check out the bullet points below to continue to connect with Dr. Funk and her life-saving work. What we discuss in this episode: - How she discovered that a plant-based diet could help prevent cancer - Breast cancer by the numbers - Deep dive into revolutionary cancer studies - Dismantling soy and cancer myths with science - Cancer-fighting foods - Bioidentical hormones for menopause - Cancer-kicking PowWow Podcast - Dr. Funk's book, Breast: The Owner's Manual - Cancer-Kicking! Summit: pinklotus.com/summit - Follow her on Instagram @drkristifunk - Use code SWITCH for 25% off your order at MaxinesHeavenly.com - Click on this link to download the abillion app - https://abillion.onelink.me/42TD/switch4good Connect with Switch4Good YouTube - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQ2toqAmlQpwR1HDF_KKfGg Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/Switch4Good/ Podcast Chat Group - https://www.facebook.com/groups/podcastchat/ Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/switch4good/ Twitter - https://mobile.twitter.com/Switch4GoodNFT Website - https://switch4good.org/
Ki-67 assessment is a key step in the diagnosis of neuroendocrine neoplasms (NENs) from all anatomic locations. The application of digital pathology coupled with machine learning has been shown to be highly accurate and reproducible for the evaluation of Ki-67 in NENs. The guest, Dr. Claudio Luchini from the University of Verona in Italy, discusses his recently published systematic review on the subject of Ki-67 assessment in pancreatic NENs (PanNENs) employing digital image analysis (DIA). The most common advantages and disadvantage of using DIA are highlighted. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Dr. Dhinu Jayaseelan (e-mail, ResearchGate, Google Scholar, Twitter) of George Washington University (GWU), the Johns Hopkins Hospital & GWU Orthopedic Residency program, the Virginia Orthopedic Manual Physical Therapy Institute, and Maitland Australian Physiotherapy Seminars, is interviewed by Stephen M. Shaffer regarding a publication from the Journal of Manual and Manipulative Therapy titled, “Manual therapy should not be on the sideline in the game of treating tendinopathy.” This episode contains information that will be interesting for practitioners who want to explore the latest information on tendinopathy and that evidence relates to clinical practice. Also, to find the ICON-2019 statement mentioned by Dr. Jayaseelan please see the following link: ICON-2019.Find out more about the American Academy of Orthopaedic Manual Physical Therapists at the following links:Academy website: www.aaompt.orgTwitter: @AAOMPTFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/aaompt/Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/officialaaompt/?hl=enPodcast e-mail: email@example.comPodcast website: https://aaomptpodcast.simplecast.fm
Manual Methods to Differentiate Wide Complex Tachycardias Guest: Adam M. May, M.D. Hosts: Anthony H. Kashou, M.D. (@anthonykashoumd) Joining us today to discuss Manual Methods to Differentiate Wide Complex Tachycardias is Adam M. May, M.D. cardiac intensivist, and assistant professor of medicine at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis, Missouri. Specific topics discussed: Can you give us a broad overview of the different types of manual methods that clinicians have at their disposal to differentiate WCTs? You mentioned multi-step algorithms, which are commonly recognized and one of the utilized manual approaches. What do you think are the more common algorithms, and maybe you can share some of the overarching rationale behind their formulation? You made mention of VT AS A DEFAULT DIAGNOSIS. What do you mean by this and what is its rationale? How about some of the simple one-step methods such as the R-wave-to-peak time? Can you define this method, and share what you think about this method along with how you use it clinically? It appears that in many cases, VT and SWCT cannot be confidently distinguished using a single criterion alone and so many authors devise alternative approaches (like point-based algorithms). Can you go over the rationale for these methods and describe some of the options that might be helpful to use in clinical practice? Connect with Mayo Clinic's Cardiovascular Continuing Medical Education online at https://cveducation.mayo.edu or on Twitter @MayoClinicCV and @MayoCVservices. Facebook: MayoCVservices LinkedIn: Mayo Clinic Cardiovascular Services NEW Cardiovascular Education App: The Mayo Clinic Cardiovascular CME App is an innovative educational platform that features cardiology-focused continuing medical education wherever and whenever you need it. Use this app to access other free content and browse upcoming courses. Download it for free in Apple or Google stores today! No CME credit offered for this episode. Podcast episode transcript found here.
Interview with Corey Haines - Founder of Swipe Files Swipe Files - founded by Corey Haines - is a membership website that offers courses, a community, and content to help you become an expert marketer. Through his newsletter, membership community, podcast, and other platforms, Corey curates marketing examples, copywriting assistance, and more. In this episode, we discuss Corey's five stages of awareness in the customer journey, how he got Swipe Files off the ground, why he went full-time, and a comprehensive plan for succeeding in the SaaS industry. What's On The Menu: How Swipe File is helping copywriters by serving as a source of project inspiration Changing behaviors and meeting the ever-evolving demand for the relevant content Solving lower funnel challenges with 5 Stages of Awareness Creating a foundationally strong marketing strategy in order to survive constant algorithm updates Building a balance between in-house and outsourced content Standing out as a SaaS brand in a competitive market
August 2, 2022 — In the wake of a Mendocino County Grand Jury report that found layers of delay in distributing a grant, a policy manual has been updated, an affidavit is being drafted, and legal review will start up again next week. In 2020, the County received $2.2 million from the state, to administer individual grants to applicants who are eligible to run a cannabis business in the unincorporated areas of Mendocino County; and who can demonstrate that they have been harmed by the war on drugs. But most of that money is held up in legal review. Out of 52 applications, five grants have been awarded. The other 47 approved grant applications are waiting for County Counsel to determine that they won't run afoul of the state's policy about misuse of funds. The Local Equity Entrepreneur Program, or LEEP, is supposed to allocate direct assistance awards to individuals, which puts the county in the position of vouching for the recipients. If the county were to award a grant that doesn't meet the state's strict requirements, the county would have to collect the misused funds as it would any other debt, possibly becoming ineligible to receive further grants. But if the money is not awarded by the end of August, the state could take it back. Michael Katz, the Executive Director of the Mendocino Cannabis Alliance, an industry advocacy group, noted that the Grand Jury report aligns closely with complaints and policy proposals that the MCA has been making for a while. The report's first finding is that “There was no process developed for the distribution of grant funds to individuals prior to applications being received. This has resulted in extended delays at every step from eligibility to application to communication to contract negotiation,” which prevents the timely distribution of funds. “The results of that, unfortunately, have been that some operators have been in this application process since February of last year, counting on these funds to help them move forward in this incredibly challenging business at this incredibly challenging time,” Katz said last week. Kristin Nevedal, the Mendocino County Cannabis Program Manager, uses similar language for what she's faced in her role. Asked about the same finding at July's LEEP meeting, she said, “I think that's absolutely correct. I think the program has been incredibly challenged by changes and lack of leadership, frankly, in the cannabis program as a whole.” Shortly after the county received the first round of funding in February 2021, Megan Dukett, the cannabis program manager at the time, left her position. The county had hired a company called Elevate Impact to administer the grant for no more than 10% of the award, but Nevedal said, “It is completely unfair to expect a contract administrator to develop a program for any local jurisdiction solely on their own.” Nevedal said she learned about the program's complexities at the end of 2021, when she had one part time helper and had been on the job herself for just a little over a year. “So I had no clue how underdeveloped the program was until we started getting into the review of applications and then how we would essentially issue checks,” she acknowledged. “Most local jurisdictions do not include capital improvements in what's allowed as far as expenses that can be paid for using direct grant funds. And I think from the county's perspective, you don't know what you don't know. So I don't believe the county really knew ahead of time the complex nature of the applications we'd be receiving to have the foresight to understand that we also needed planner time to also conduct these reviews.” The Grand Jury also found that “the county did not ask the state for requirements on record keeping until May 2022,” and that this should have been done much earlier in the process. That finding dovetails with the fear of misusing the funds, which Katz thinks has led to unnecessary restrictions. “There are still barriers that are being put in place on certain requests by the department that are not demanded by the state. So for example, there are many folks who are working to create solar usage opportunities on their cultivation sites in various ways. And solar is something that's desirable, obviously. We're trying to phase out generators. We're trying to phase out fossil fuel use…but the cannabis department has been objecting to specific types of solar, being concerned with how much power the solar would provide, and really just putting what seem like unnecessary restrictions that are not demanded by the state on the uses that would benefit the operator. So if they actually revised the manual to allow anything that is not explicitly disallowed, there wouldn't be the need to dig into every item and go back and forth on the minutiae that we've seen happening for applicants.” On Friday, the cannabis program issued V5, the latest edition of the Local Equity Program Manual. In an email, Nevedal wrote that, “The program is still working on a form/affidavit for awardees to sign stating that they've read and understand the grant agreement,” as well as the much-edited manual. Nevedal added that “County Counsel plans to resume the review of approved grant applications next week.” However, the changes to the manual consist of several sets and subsets of requirements for documentation, and do not address what the money can and cannot be used for. County Counsel did not immediately return a call requesting more information, but Katz said yesterday that he thinks that's what County Counsel needs in order to complete its review. “We hope it turns into money in people's hands soon,” he said. He expects the next round of edits will include language expanding the allowable uses of the grant funds. He hopes to see version V6 of the manual sometime next week.
Every week, Dr. Roizen discusses the latest health headlines YOU need to know.Dr. Roizen talks about the latest health headlines that YOU need to know. Can weather trigger headaches? The best foods for your kidneys Highest risk factors for dementia pt2 Transmission of anxiety from parent to child differs by gender The key to battling UTIs may be in your probiotic PLUS so much more...
This is a portion of Paid Search Podcast episode 317 titled "What's the Best Bidding Strategy in Google Ads?" In this clip, Chris and Jason explain how to run a successful manual bidding strategy in Google Ads.Send us your questions here - https://paidsearchpodcast.com/contact-us/Subscribe to the Paid Search Podcast on YouTube - https://www.youtube.com/c/ThePaidSearchPodcast
Timestamps 0:00 - Welcome to ScavTalk Podcast 1:07 - Discussion beings on the state of cheating in Tarkov 16:41 - Some solutions to the problem 27:12 - It's an arms race 35:24 - BSG take down videos 45:17 - The communities impact to the problem 58:15 - Manual review's 1:00:17 - Movement hacks 2022, NO INERTIA?!?!? 1:21:21 - BSG Teases the New weapon, SR-2 PDW 1:24:23 - Is the UMP broken? 1:40:55 - Traders offer too much meta gear 1:43:11 - Viewer call-in from Skunk_In_The_Box 1:47:02 - Scav Factory is too OP? 1:56:14 - Camera recoil on the RFB 2:00:42 - 2 Quick bugs Get featured in our next episode! Leave us a message here: https://anchor.fm/scavtalk/message Join the Discord! - https://discord.gg/T9QA2DuFcP Church1x1 - Twitter https://twitter.com/Church1x1 GigaBeef - YT https://www.youtube.com/Gigabeef - Twitter https://twitter.com/Gigabeef --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/scavtalk/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/scavtalk/support
En este episodio viajamos juntas en nuestra Estrella del Método Estrella para celebrar nuestro 2º aniversario de vida con el Podcast. En nuestra web www.brillaentuembarazo.com puedes consultar todos los episodios anteriores y también realizar de forma gratuita el test de seguridad en el embarazo, con el que recibirás un vídeo personalizado para ayudarte a elevar tu nivel de seguridad en este momento. Si deseas material de apoyo entra en www.laestrellaerestu.com y consulta el Manual del Método Estrella en formato ebook o papel, que te ayudará con los ejercicios del podcast y que podrás utilizar también en todas las áreas de tu vida.
What's more fun than planning a spring vacation? Well, planning for AP Exam Administration, of course! It's time to get planning, AP coordinators! Tune in today as Derek and Rachel put aside their spring break plans to share important information about the AP Exam schedule, the testing windows, dates, and times. Mark your calendars, you don't want to miss this episode of Coordinated.Share the 2023 AP Exam schedule: https://apcentral.collegeboard.org/exam-administration-ordering-scores/exam-dates/2023-exam-datesAttend the Back-to-School Workshop for AP coordinators: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/bkqj3j/Meet up with colleagues in Chat with a Coordinator: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/ykqhnd/Join the AP Coordinator Community: https://apcommunity.collegeboard.org/web/apcoordinatorsDownload the AP Coordinator's Manual, Part 1: https://apcentral.collegeboard.org/pdf/ap-coordinators-manual-part-1.pdfPodcast music courtesy of former AP Music Theory student, Jackie Rae: https://www.instagram.com/jackierae/
Join us for this nostalgic episode of Coordinated as Rachel takes Derek back to his days as AP coordinator. Smile along as Derek recalls hosting Information Sessions about AP. There's no better way to connect with AP students and families as they embark on their AP journey. This history lessons assists in planning for the future. There's no time like the present to press play on this episode of Coordinated. Attend the Back-to-School Workshop for AP coordinators: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/bkqj3j/Meet up with colleagues in Chat with a Coordinator: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/ykqhnd/Join the AP Coordinator Community: https://apcommunity.collegeboard.org/web/apcoordinatorsDownload the AP Coordinator's Manual, Part 1: https://apcentral.collegeboard.org/pdf/ap-coordinators-manual-part-1.pdfPodcast music courtesy of former AP Music Theory student, Jackie Rae: https://www.instagram.com/jackierae/
Get your game show competitiveness flowing as Derek and Rachel review some of the many options for AP Exam fee collection. The categories on the board are: What? When? And How! Be ready to walk away a winner after this episode. Press play and choose Coordinated before time runs out!Read up on AP Exam Fee Collection Providers: https://apcentral.collegeboard.org/exam-administration-ordering-scores/ordering-fees/exam-fees/managing-fee-collection/ap-exam-fee-collection-providersAttend the Back-to-School Workshop for AP coordinators: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/bkqj3j/Meet up with colleagues in Chat with a Coordinator: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/ykqhnd/Join the AP Coordinator Community: https://apcommunity.collegeboard.org/web/apcoordinatorsDownload the AP Coordinator's Manual, Part 1: https://apcentral.collegeboard.org/pdf/ap-coordinators-manual-part-1.pdfPodcast music courtesy of former AP Music Theory student, Jackie Rae: https://www.instagram.com/jackierae/
Mais um podcast sobre acidentes ofídicos. Neste temos a honra de receber a Dra. Juliana Sartorelo que conhece muito sobre o assunto. Ela é plantonista do pronto-socorro do hospital João XXIII na área de emergência e toxicologia e preceptora do serviço de toxicologia e do programa de residência médica em toxicologia médica. Você sabe reconhecer um acidente ofídico? Sabia que nem todo paciente se deu conta do que aconteceu? Qual é o tratamento? Como reconhecer? Falamos de tudo isso e mais. Este podcast é um oferecimento do Curso de Medicina de Emergência da USP em parceria com a Escola de Educação Permanente do HCFMUSP e a Manole Educação. Conheça nosso curso de emergência: www.emergenciausp.com.br/curso. Lançamos dois livros esse ano: Manual de emergência – terceira edição www.emergenciausp.com.br/manual Livro de medicina de emergência – 16 edição www.emergenciausp.com.br/livro Se você gosta do nosso podcast, por favor nos avalie no iTunes ou compartilhe nosso conteúdo nas redes sociais (use #15minutosememergencia)! Mande feedback para firstname.lastname@example.org. Siga-nos nas redes sociais: A Dra. Juliana Sartorelo está em @toxico.logos onde você pode ver informações sobre os cursos dela. Dr. Julio Marchini está no Instagram @dr.juliomarchini A manole educação está em @oficialmanole A disciplina de emergências está em @emergenciausp
Rachel takes a trip down memory lane as Derek reminds her of teaching English and covering homonyms. It's a roundabout start to some direct conversation about the AP Course Audit. Get the necessary high-level information from an AP coordinator's perspective. No dictionary needed to enjoy this Coordinated conversation.Attend the Back-to-School Workshop for AP coordinators: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/bkqj3j/Meet up with colleagues in Chat with a Coordinator: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/ykqhnd/Join the AP Coordinator Community: https://apcommunity.collegeboard.org/web/apcoordinatorsDownload the AP Coordinator's Manual, Part 1: https://apcentral.collegeboard.org/pdf/ap-coordinators-manual-part-1.pdfPodcast music courtesy of former AP Music Theory student, Jackie Rae: https://www.instagram.com/jackierae/
The yearly journey in AP may take a village and today's topic is another example of how schools come together to get things done. Join Derek and Rachel as they reveal some insider tips and best practices for guiding students to enroll in their class sections. Teamwork makes the dreamwork, today on Coordinated. Share College Board Student Account FAQ's: https://pages.collegeboard.org/account-helpAttend the Back-to-School Workshop for AP coordinators: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/bkqj3j/Meet up with colleagues in Chat with a Coordinator: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/ykqhnd/Join the AP Coordinator Community: https://apcommunity.collegeboard.org/web/apcoordinatorsDownload the AP Coordinator's Manual, Part 1: https://apcentral.collegeboard.org/pdf/ap-coordinators-manual-part-1.pdfPodcast music courtesy of former AP Music Theory student, Jackie Rae: https://www.instagram.com/jackierae/
When it comes to AP Registration and Ordering, creating class sections is on Rachel's List of Favorite Things to Do! Listen in as Derek and Rachel review important information on how to create class sections, including a few pro-tips. Press play and make listening to Coordinated one of your favorite things to do!Attend the Back-to-School Workshop for AP coordinators: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/bkqj3j/Meet up with colleagues in Chat with a Coordinator: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/ykqhnd/Join the AP Coordinator Community: https://apcommunity.collegeboard.org/web/apcoordinatorsDownload the AP Coordinator's Manual, Part 1: https://apcentral.collegeboard.org/pdf/ap-coordinators-manual-part-1.pdfPodcast music courtesy of former AP Music Theory student, Jackie Rae: https://www.instagram.com/jackierae/
It's a super, “All Access” episode on Coordinated! Join Derek and Rachel as they enter the new school year. For AP coordinators, it begins with the access code for AP Registration and Ordering. What is it? When do I get it? How do I use it? Access to the answers is right here. Get your school year off to a positive start. Press play and enjoy as Season 7 begins on Coordinated.Attend the Back-to-School Workshop for AP coordinators: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/bkqj3j/Meet up with colleagues in Chat with a Coordinator: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/ykqhnd/Join the AP Coordinator Community: https://apcommunity.collegeboard.org/web/apcoordinatorsDownload the AP Coordinator's Manual, Part 1: https://apcentral.collegeboard.org/pdf/ap-coordinators-manual-part-1.pdfPodcast music courtesy of former AP Music Theory student, Jackie Rae: https://www.instagram.com/jackierae/
Derek and Rachel take a trip back to the classroom today to earn some participation points! The topic? The Participation Form. And this conversation guides AP coordinators through this important early step in the setup process of AP Registration and Ordering. Raise your hand and join another fun conversation on this episode of Coordinated. Attend the Back-to-School Workshop for AP coordinators: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/bkqj3j/Meet up with colleagues in Chat with a Coordinator: https://eventreg.collegeboard.org/d/ykqhnd/Join the AP Coordinator Community: https://apcommunity.collegeboard.org/web/apcoordinatorsDownload the AP Coordinator's Manual, Part 1: https://apcentral.collegeboard.org/pdf/ap-coordinators-manual-part-1.pdfPodcast music courtesy of former AP Music Theory student, Jackie Rae: https://www.instagram.com/jackierae/
Running sequences on LinkedIn seems time-intensive. Obnoxious. Manual. Have you seen Sales Nav's inbox?!You're probably thinking a sequence is based off profile views, DMs, and InMails over days and weeks. And companies then try to automate this for scale. (Obviously... it fails every time)Here's the secret: nurturing leads is actually the easiest to scale with little to no software at all on LinkedIn. You just need to focus on the right activities.Join us for this B2B Power Hour workshop on:✅ Using Sales Navigator to identify and track leads✅ How comments can change your booking rate✅ Why content is the salesperson's best friend✅ Timing your outreach to leadsJoin us to learn how to nurture leads on LinkedIn without buying new software or becoming a professional scroller.Follow Nicholas Thickett on LinkedIn: https://linkedin.com/in/nicholasthickettFollow Morgan Smith on LinkedIn: https://linkedin.com/in/morganjsmithVisit our site b2bpowerhour.com to learn more about our upcoming live shows, community, and more.
In conversation with Tamala Edwards, anchor, 6ABC Action News morning edition One of the world's foremost chroniclers of the intersection of the human and natural worlds, Michael Pollan is a No. 1 New York Times bestselling author of eight books. These works include How to Change Your Mind, an examination of the science of psychedelics; Cooked, which was adapted into a Netflix series; Food Rules: An Eater's Manual; and A Natural History of Four Meals, which won the James Beard Award and was a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. A contributing writer to The New York Times Magazine for 35 years, Pollan has earned two James Beard Awards, the Reuters-I.U.C.N. 2000 Global Award for Environmental Journalism, and the Genesis Award from the Humane Society of the United States, among numerous other honors. He is the co-founder of the UC Berkeley Center for the Science of Psychedelics and is the Knight Professor of Science and Journalism at UC Berkeley. A challenge to rethink traditional notions of drugs, This Is Your Mind on Plants explores the allure, taboos, and effects of three very different psychoactive plants. (recorded 7/18/2022)
The first installment of the new series, Haunt Manual, which explores the hauntological prisms of creative and magickal praxis as a fluid multimedia grimoire. Full chapter at https://keatsross.substack.com/ and podcast shownotes at https://www.wethehallowed.org/haunt-manual-neither-either-or
We welcome our Wizard level Patrons for our monthly chat (as well as an old friend) to discuss our favorite non-playable characters, both official and homebrew! Check out Quincy's Tavern on TikTok per Darkwing's recommendation Check out JAMMERCON, an online convention celebrating Spelljammer! Games, panels, giveaways, and more! Pick up the first THREE parts of Spelljammer Academy for FREE on DnDBeyond! THANK YOU FOR YOUR PATREON SUPPORT! Equip your own adventures: D&D 5th Edition Starter Set: https://amzn.to/2WgZX6O D&D 5th Edition Players Handbook: https://amzn.to/3iRtcH4 D&D 5th Ed Monster's Manual: https://amzn.to/2Eeh8Qp 38 Fantasy Miniatures: https://amzn.to/34kh6kX Awesome Looking Dice Sets: https://amzn.to/3aHFwpM Links: Fandom University - Sergio's OTHER nerdy podcast! Multi-episodes arcs deep-diving into various nerdy topics **SEASON 1 NOW COMPLETE** NoSleep Podcast - online and on Twitch, a horror fiction podcast Mary helps work on Talk D&D and join the Robots Radio fam: Discord: discord.gg/JXKfVhM Stay plugged in on Twitter: twitter.com/dndlorecast Send us a note! Email: email@example.com Get a cool shirt, hat, or hoodie, and support the show: DnD Lorecast Merch ROBOTSRADIO.net - Smart Shows for Interesting People. Explore all the awesome shows on the network. Music: Dangerous by Kevin MacLeod Link: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/3587-dangerous License: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Catch an exclusive conversation with Daymond John and I as we chat about goal frameworks and achieving your milestones! We walk you through how to set goals the RIGHT way for long-term success in both your personal and professional life. Whether you want to lose 10 lbs, make your first sale or scale your business, these actionable goal setting secrets will help you get there. Find episode show notes, podcast blog recaps, and the best SMB news & tips on The Manual! Follow Chris Ronzio for more business insight. Watch video highlights on Youtube here. Learn more about Trainual, the world's top Business Playbook™ software. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/processmakesperfect/message
Move over Adam Conover, Ayurveda's ruining everything in today's episode. And by ruining we mean SAVING US from the devil's handiwork (aka smoothies). Ayurvedic chef, Veronica Wolff-Casey spills the chai on this ancient science of life, and how it can bring balance into yours, in spite of the bag of lettuce - I mean lies - we've been sold by allopathic medicine. Listen to find out why Keighlee's cooking all her water, why Emily needs iced coffee like she needs a hole in her head, and why you should be looking for ripe bananas in more bowls than just your fruit bowl. Once again, trigger warning for vegans. WATCH ON YOUTUBE Connect with us! Instagram: @thefifthelementpod Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Hosts: Emily Bruce, @leorisingbirthkeeping & Keighlee Anastasia, @waning.croissant Guest: Veronica Wolff-Casey, @bewellinlove_1 Work with Veronica ↓↓ https://www.bewellinlove.com/ Music: idling around by Diamond Ace | https://soundcloud.com/diamond-ace-musicMusic promoted by https://www.free-stock-music.comCreative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/deed.en_US
Chapters00:00 - Introduction 00:13 - Launch In The Film Industry02:59 - Moving Into Music04:53 - Controlling 3D Sound07:26 - EastWest WordBuilder11:05 - Density14:07 - The End-User Format17:04 - Solving Binaural19:45 - Head Tracking21:42 - Future DevelopmentsSound Particles BiogSound Particles creates 3D Audio Software that brings the power of computer graphics to the sound world, allowing sound professionals to create breathtaking sounds that simply would not be possible to create in any other way. Sound Particles provides the world's first native 3D audio software combining CGI and audio techniques to create a new audio standard. The software creates the most realistic sound effects allowing perfect coherence between image and sound due to its true 3D CGI integration, while increasing the productivity of audio professionals.Based in Leiria (Portugal) and founded by Nuno Fonseca, a former university professor, Sound Particles has been steadily growing since being founded in 2016 and is now composed of a team of over 30 people (with 1 in the UK and 1 in LA).Sound Particles' unique software is used in all major Hollywood studios and top videogame companies, in productions like "Dune", “Game of Thrones”, “Ready Player One”, "Frozen 2", "Star Wars" and many others.https://soundparticles.com/Paul White BiogPaul White joined the Sound On Sound team in 1991 where he became Editor In Chief, a position he held for many years before recently becoming Executive Editor. Paul has written more than 20 recording and music technology textbooks, the latest being The Producer's Manual.Having established his own multitrack home studio in the 1970s he's worked with many notable names including Bert Jansch and Gordon Giltrap. He's played in various bands over the years and currently collaborates with Malvern musician Mark Soden, under the name of Cydonia Collective. Paul still performs live claiming that as he has suffered for his music he doesn't see why everyone else shouldn't too!http://www.cydoniacollective.co.uk/